Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 92

 

Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1953 volume:

The Halls of Ivy Oh, we love The Halls of Ivy, that surround us here today, And we will not forget tho ' we be far, far away. To the hallow ' d Halls of Ivy, every voice will bid farewell, And shimmer off, in twilight like the old vesper bell. One day a hush will fall, The footsteps of us all will echo down the hall and disappear, But as we sadly start our journeys far apart, A part of every heart will linger here in the sacred Halls of Ivy, Where we ' ve lived and learned to know, That thro ' the years we ' ll see you in the sweet afterglow. By Henry Russell and Vick Knight COPYRIGHT 1950 BY IVY MUSIC CORPORATION. N. Y.. N. Y. USED BY PERMISSION OF THE COPYRIGHT HOLDER Published by the 1953 Senior Class Emmerich Manual Training, High School 501 South Meridian Street Indianapolis, Indiana 6U, We, £ we ike " Oh, we love the Halls of Ivy. " Truly, " halls of ivy " ' are the halls of Emmerich Man- ual Training High School, where for many years Ivy Day has held significance for seniors and for the school. It is fitting that the 1953 Ivian, last annual to be published from this building, should have as its theme the story of our own " halls of ivy. " The welcoming front doors of Dame Manual have for 58 years been open to Manualites, youths and adults. Hers has sometimes been an almost ' round-the- clock vigil as adults from the community arrived for evening classes while the halls still echoed with day- school students ' footsteps. Manualites all, they have taken pride in belonging to her family and have striven to uphold all that she has stood for through the years. " And iv e will not forget ... " Her graduates, from every walk of life, have not forgotten her. Banded together in an alumni associa- tion which continually evidences strong loyalty to their alma mater, they come back each year to their halls of memory. ... », v - ■ ; V cMalli Of 9wf " And we will not forget " is the vow, too, of the students of 1953 as they view the Manual landmarks long familiar to Southside residents: the sentinel tow- ers and the bridge across Merrill Street to the audi- torium. " To the hallow ' d Halls of Ivy, every voice will bid farewell . . . " For many years each senior class has planted an ivy vine close to the red brick walls of Manual. The ivy has become a symbol of growth — the growth of Manual as an institution and of her students as individuals. The meaning of the symbol was expressed by former Princi- pal E. Kemper McComb as " the growth which can be controlled by the individual himself; growth in person- ality, growth in spirit, growth in love of reading, growth in love of music, growth in love of art — in short, growth in all the finer things of life that make for individual beauty and attractiveness, happiness and helpfulness. " This year has been a time of growth for Manualites in a wide range of events here at 501 South Meridian Street as well as for the new, modern school on Pleasant Run Parkway at Madison Avenue. In this book are re- corded those events. — 3 9 node the, Jialll o 9 Mf Page The Footsteps of Us All 14 People at Manual And Learned To Know 46 Class Work in the Tepee Every Heart Will Linger Here 60 Organizations We Join Through the Years We ' ll See You 70 Good Sports, Every One! Itcd Suiiaund 1 4, cM-ele ox atf, " Up with the sun and down with the sun " has guided Manualites inside the Halls of Ivy each day. Memories will linger within these halls where students, teachers, and alumni have found friendship and knowledge — shared joys and sorrows. Many Manual traditions will always be associated with the red brick building at 501 South Meridian Street. The wide front doors have always welcomed students and friends to the school. The main hall just inside these doors is lined with contest plaques, framed poems, and blueprints of the building. Here students have always gathered just before school, and teachers have congregated at the close of the day. Watching over the Manual Tribe for many years, the Grandfather clock in the main hall just outside the bookstore has kept its vigil. Although unnoticed in the everyday rush, the clock has faithfully ticked away the minutes in the Halls of Ivy. Shop students will remember the white brick hall leading to the shop and band rooms. Trophy cases have decorated the Halls of Ivy as Manual through the years has taken her share of athletic and academic honors and awards. Many Manualites have seen their work displayed in the second floor showcases . . . have stood and looked down the long, arched halls . . . have noted the designs made by sunlight shining through the patterned wrought iron of the stairways ... or wondered what mysteries were hidden in the towers above the spiral stairways rising from the third floor. — 5 Political £andiva fOn (lalU M p. Politics influenced the year ' s activities in Manual as well as Washington, D. C, as Manualites leaped on the bandwagon to elect first a Jamboree Queen then Student Affairs Board members, class officers, contest- ants for Clem and Corabelle, George and Martha, Dotty and Dan, and the May Queen. " It is time for a change! " students agreed when they held their mock election and voted for candidates from the three major parties in the 1952 national elec- tion. Soon after Manualites showed that they favored candidate Eisenhower, the nation joined with them in their decision. In Tepee Town a strong opponent to the Eisenhower forces was candidate " Pogo. " During the first semester a sway-backed little guy sprouting wings and a halo appeared in an auditorium program to ask Manualites to improve lunchroom con- ditions. This little fellow told students, " Let the Man- ual Spirit move you. " To help correct cafeteria crowd- ing, another lunch period was added, giving Manual four lunch periods a day. Dads Club members fried fish until they nearly grew fins in trying to feed Manualites before the Sacred Heart football game at Delavan Smith Field. Vincent Raja, Lowell Harris, Virginia McKhann, Phyllis Cox, John Tucker, Phil Antrobus, Charles Eickman, and an unidentified Redskin receive food at one of the new refreshments stands (top). Ivian staff members discussed plans for the yearbook in the auditorium skit presented to promote sales (bottom). Skit participants are Jack Patterson, Bob Koepper, Kathleen Cal- lon, Barbara Lockhart, Margaret Steele, Jeanie Nichter, Mari- lyn Andrews, Dolores Tracy, and Shirley Rouse. GamixaiaH r lectiani cMifyltliCfUt yean Dads saved themselves an advance on Junior ' s al- lowance when they sponsored the free Hard Times Halloween Dance in cooperation with the music de- partment. Television programs shared the spotlight with dancing, playing cards, and the latest chatter. Officers lor the Dads Club for the 1952-53 year were Mr. Ted Bennett, president; Mr. Rex Fox, vice-presi- dent; Mr. Robert Cain, secretary-treasurer; and Mr. Noble Poole, recording secretary. Halloween costumes received another work-out at the Mardi Gras, sponsored by the Mask and Wig Club. Members of the senior choir became gold miners in November as the organization sponsored the oper- etta " The Golden Trail, " set in the days when cow- boys were real and not television heroes. Leads were played by Phyllis Cox, David Stahl, Suann Luessow, Carolyn Link, Shirley Burks, Jim Wessel, Don Dur- rett, and Robert Koepper. Poems and prose by English III students and songs by the Girls Glee Club highlighted the annual Thanks- giving Day program. Students in Miss Dorothy Forsyth ' s English class (top) enter the library to vote in the mock election sponsored by the history department. Manualites favored the Republican ticket for three of the four offices. Officials at the election were students in United States problems and government classes. Pictured here are Webster Brewer and Patricia Mad- dock, clerks. Mary Ellen Craig, Bill Kirkman, Don Durrett, Pat Rose- brock, Nancy Downing, and Joy Seiler talk around the coke bar at the Mask and Wig Club ' s annual masquerade dance, the Mardi Gras. Dance bands from Broad Ripple and Manual high schools played, and prizes were given for the best costumes. Gltli tmai,, Bin£Udouf Actiuitiei, Businessmen returned to school for a day during Education Week to see how future citizens are being trained to take part in the business world. Turn about became fair play when teachers visited industries for a better understanding of the work tor which young people are preparing. The same week parents visited the school for the annual P-TA Open House to see student demonstrations. A new spring outfit came early for the corners of Madison and Merrill streets when long-needed stop- lights were installed to add flashing color as well as safety for pedestrians and motorists. Old man Winter couldn ' t discourage fun-loving Tribesters from donning season finery for the music department ' s Snow Whirl, and after the holidays mid- year blues were dispelled by the Hasta La Vista dance, sponsored by Spanish students. Emily Post would have been proud of students of Miss Theo Parr ' s health class and Mrs. Pauline Stark ' s social living class, who practiced proper etiquette at smorgasbord dinners. They were no t keys to the city, but gold keys won by Manual students who placed in the Indiana Region- al Scholastic Art Awards Contest meant much to the 13 proud student artists. To the delight of all Manualites Santa Claus paid them a visit during the Christmas auditorium program. A Human Christmas Tree, formed by members of the Girls Glee Club, highlighted the program, while Joan and Lou Ellen Crow, Roberta Cain, and members of the Ensemble performed spe- cialty acts. 5ND.W mum %. The busiest spot at the Winter Whirl (top) besides the dance floor was the refreshments table. Paul Huckeriede, Joy Powers, Phyllis Cox, Bill Kirkman, Jim Ellenburger, Lois Cope, Lura Bennett, Bob Thompson, Miriam Hogemeyer, and Carl Keyler serve themselves. Around the coke bar (bottom left) Bob Lyon, Lura Ben- nett, Mary Calvert, Janet Guyon, Kathryn Weiland and Mrs. Lucille Rose take time out from dancing to discuss the success of the between-semesters Hasta La Vista dance. Quiz ' Em Team members Lowell Harris, Dolores Tracy, Kathleen Gallon, and Charles Monroe admire the Lamp of Learning Trophy won for three consecutive weeks in the current events contest sponsored by WIRE and the Indian- apolis Star (bottom right). Qiue ep e ' loom Jlolidcuf, Ail Quiz ' Em Team members downed three adversaries — Ben Davis, St. John ' s Academy, and Warren Cen- tral — and lost to Tudor Hall in time to be able to concentrate their newspaper reading exclusively on basketball during Hoosier Hysteria time. Manual motorists, along with other city high school drivers, participated in the safe-driving contest. The school with the fewest accidents during the contest period will receive a trophy. Reviewing the happenings of the last fifty years, you ng and older warriors of the Tribe celebrated the fifty-eighth birthday of Tepee Town. " Down Memory Lane " was the theme for the in-school birthday cele- bration, with music by the Girls Glee Club and the Ensemble. A girls ' quartet, a boys ' quartet, and a duet by Suann Luessow and David Stahl highlighted the program. Facts and figures learned during the past four years were needed when seniors wishing to attend college took three-hour college entrance tests. A parade of banners from the past 44 graduating classes lined the ceiling of the cafeteria at the alumni birthday cele- bration ( top left ) . At the alumni birthday dinner former Principal E. H. Kemper McComb enjoyed a reunion with teachers who had served under his leadership (top right). Mr. Grier Shotwell, president of the Board of School Com- missioners; Mr. Ray Brandes, school board member; Mr. McComb; Mr. C. Edgar Stahl, principal; and Mrs. Dale DaVee, school board member, were present at the alumni celebration (bottom left). Scenes depicting eras in Manual ' s history comprised the in-school birthday program. Here (bottom right) Joy and Jan Seiler do the Charleston. bib im n Jlaaiz ta fytitwie Students in Mr. Douglas Conrod ' s senior dramatics and radio speech classes and Mrs. Vivian Siener ' s sen- ior speech class traveled to Terre Haute to participate in the Indiana Forensic Association Contest. Contest- ants were Dolores Elsea, Kathleen Callon, Webster Brewer, Bill Kirkman, Patricia Tollan, Robert Koep- per, Joy Seiler, and Judy Rodman. Senior Rosalyn Roembke represented Manual in the Good Citizen Contest, sponsored by the Daughters of the American Revolution. Most Manualites won a clean bill of health in the annual hearing test and tuberculosis X-ray programs though many a Redskin took to his bed for the Battle of the Bug — flu, they called it. Majorettes as well as other music groups placed in the all-state music festival. Science students gave two whole Saturdays exclusively to larnin ' , traveling in the early fall to Turkey Run State Park and later to Chi- cago for a tour of museums. Officers for the Parent-Teacher Association during the 1952-53 year were Mr. Leslie Hall, president; Mr. Louis Weiland, first vice-president ; Mrs. James Weber, second vice-president ; Mrs. Paul Ritter, corresponding secretary ; Miss Ruth Allen, recording secretary ; Mr. Guy W. Trickey, treasurer ; and Mrs. Elmer Roembke, historian. — 10 — On Galletfe jbcuf,, Gasieeil jbcuf, College-conscious students heard Dr. I. Lynd Esch, president of Indiana Central College, speak at an audi- torium on College Day. Dr. Harland White, Purdue University; Mr. Clum Bucher, Indiana University; Miss Jane Lewis, Butler University ; and Mr. Lloyd Reddick, Indiana Central College, offered guidance to seniors in separate conferences. Manualites had the chance to get first-hand informa- tion about their various vocational choices from ex- perts in each field on Careers Day. Mr. Paul Pitz, per- sonnel director of the American States Insurance Com- pany, spoke in an all-school auditorium. Successful business men and women led study groups. Colorful spring fashions and a variety of activities were featured at the annual Spring Fiesta, sponsored by the P-TA. " April ' s a Circus " was the theme for the style show by a local department store. Proceeds from the Fiesta will be used for band uniforms, athletic equipment, and a scholarship fund. Other activities ranged from feverish campaigning for a Fiesta king and queen and the staccato chatter of the auctioneer to the sale of home-baked pastries and the wares of the country store. As the Ivian went to press, Manualites were looking forward to coronations — of Queen Elizabeth, their own May Queen, king and queen of the Fiesta — and the year ' s final election: Student Affairs Board mem bers for next year. Mr. Kenneth Smartz, Charles Monroe, Shirley Rouse, and Mr. C. Edgar Stahl, principal, discussed plans for College Day (top left). Showing how Manual teachers put the T in P-TA, Mr. Guy W. Trickey shows a section of picket fencing he has made for the P-TA Fiesta to Mr. Elmer Von Pein, general Fiesta chair- man (top right). May Queen for 1952, Shirley Popplewell, watches contest- ants in field events at the May Day at Delavan Smith Athletic Field after being crowned by Jack Kidwell, ' 52 class presi- dent. Members of the queen ' s court seated to her right are Shirley Harris (back) and Rose Kelsey and seated to her left Mary Carr (back) and Sandra Ketchum. Marion Walton (top left) sings " St. Louis Blues " in Act I, " The Birth of the Blues, " sponsored by Beverly Willson (top center), Pat Tollan (not pictured), and Barbara Black (cen- ter left). Juanita Carver, Betty Solomon, Sue Trinkle, and Elaine Holland (top right) dance to " Blue Horizon. " " Grandma ' s Escapades " featured Charles Roberts, Nora Mae Stevason, Carolyn Marsh, and Larry Baker (bottom left) dancing to " By the Sea. " One of the sponsors of this act was Ruth Jenkins (center right). Carolyn Marsh and Al Helms were other student sponsors. Bill Oakes (bottom right) looks at his winning poster which advertised the Vaudeville. talented ManuovLUei, 4it itain While the " Miss Brooks " radio program was seek- ing the most attractive teacher, Manualites were seek- ing the teacher most willing to sponsor a Vaudeville act. The 1953 Vaudeville was widely acclaimed as the best for many years. Miss Margaret Eastridge, Miss Roberta Waughtell, and Mr. James McDaniel, judges, chose Suann Luessow as best girl performer, Charles Monroe as best boy performer, and " See America First " as the best act. " The Birth of the Blues, " Act I, featured a chorus of Glee Club girls. A blue net drop set off the singers ' pastel formal gowns and carried out the blues theme. Kathleen Ragle danced to " The Birth of the Blues, " while Bruce Stellhorn played the accordion. Roberta Cain danced to " Blue Tango. " Sue Trinkle performed a ballet. The " good old days " was the theme of " Grandma ' s Escapades, " Act II. Grandma, Carol Kelly, told her grand-daughter, Ruth Jenkins, what she did when she was young. Ronnie Kottkamp and Carolyn Marsh sang " Daisy, Daisy. " A barber shop trio was composed of Dallas Gritton, George Gritton, and Bill Preston. A highlight of the act was the comic dance routine by Al Helms and Madonna Chilton. — 12 At ML ■ Football hero Phil Willsey (top left) rides triumphantly on the shoulders of his teammates in " On the College Cam- pus. " He talks to the bookworm, Joanne Wilcher (top cen- ter), while his former girl friend, Mary Farley, looks on. Martine and John Devney (top right) do a soft shoe routine. Miss Devney, Barbara Bader, and Russella Boyd were co- sponsors of the act. Texas cowboy Don Durrett (bottom left) whittles a stick while singing " I ' m an Old Cowhand, " in " See America First. " Phyllis Cox (bottom center) sings in the same act, which she helped to sponsor. Joan and Lou Ellen Crow (bot- tom right) tap dance in the Chinatown scene. Rosalyn Roemb- ke (center inset) also was a sponsor for Act IV. With AU- School Vandetu Show Centered around college life, the act " On the Col- lege Campus " featured the bookworm, Joanne Wilch- er, who had a crush on football hero Phil Willsey. Charles Monroe took lessons from Harry Shaner, Don Smith, and Willsey on how to become a ladies ' man and won for his performance the award for the best boy actor. Revay Haggard and the entire cast did the " Varsity Drag. " Walter Clark, train conductor, urged everyone to " See America First " in the prize-winning final act. Ronnie Burk sang " Bye, Bye Baby " to his girl friend, who was leaving on a vacation trip. In the New Or- leans scene Joy Seiler sang " Basin Street. " Suann Luessow, judged best girl performer, sang " When I Marry Mr. Snow, " and Jane Clark, a snowman, danced to " Frosty the Snowman " in a wintery Vermont scene. Intermission acts were performed by Lois Strong, accordionist ; a drum ensemble, with Eddie Clark, Larry Baker, Jack Hess, Tom Whitney, and David Englert ; and a saxophone quartet, Rolland Chastain, Carl Hager, Clifford Perry, and Bill Breedlove. Faculty sponsors for Vaudeville acts were Miss Freda Hart and Mr. E. Edward Green, Act I ; Miss Nancy Hendricks and Mr. Robert Buckley, Act II; Mr. William Glickert and Mr. John Patten, Act III ; and Miss Helen Negley and Mr. Wayne Kincaid, Act IV. — 13 — Underclassman candidates gather around " Dotty, " Lorna Nelson, and " Dan, " Bill Oakes, elected at the Dads Club Bean Supper. Other class candidates for the titles were Bonnie Johnson, sophomore; Al Helms, sophomore; Eloise Query, freshman; and Mary Calvert, junior. We ctteG ixi In the JlalU ofi 9iMf . As a struggling little ivy vine makes its way toward the top of the wall, so does a freshman seek the top in his climb toward his goals in education. " Oh, to be a senior and to graduate in June! " says the underclass- man, while the senior silently rejoins, " Oh, to begin again and go to the new school! " With construction of the new Manual progressing each day, underclassmen dreamed of the future in a new school while seniors remembered their adventures in learning during these past four years. Inside the Tepee approximately 2,000 Manualites — seniors, juniors, sophomores, freshmen, and eighth graders — went their way each day. The new eighth graders, nicknamed " junior papooses, " joined the Tribe in September to become a school within a school. Participating in the many all-school activities is a good way to get acquainted, underclassmen found out, while seniors and juniors enjoyed their own class organiza- tions and projects. — 14 — " Ike fyoxdxt pA 0 111 All. . . After waiting for the newly installed stop lights to say " Go, " Herbert Pasch and Minnie Yager cross Union Street. 15 — Seniosil ' fyootAiefil Zcltaed Time passes quickly when a senior plays the last act of his school production. The curtain falls before he realizes that the play is over and he is ready to start on a new role, but the memories stay with him through life. As graduation draws closer, each day is filled with excitement and regret, with the knowledge that life as a senior at Manual is nearly done. The long years of waiting for that once-in-a-Iifetime moment are cli- maxed when, clad in cap and gown, the senior receives the key to the adult world — his diploma. Senior sponsors this year are Mr. Kenneth M. Smartz, Mrs. Vivian Siener, Mrs. Coral Black, Mr. Otto Kuehrmann, Miss Helen Tipton, and Mr. Volncy Ward. Class officers are Charles Monroe, president ; Bill Oakes, vice-president ; Rosalyn Roembke, secre- tary; and Don Bower, Carl Hager, Jack Miller, and Margaret Steele, home room treasurers. Top scholars of the class are Rosalyn Roembke, valedictorian, and Kathleen Callon, salutatorian. The class gift is a bronze plaque, with the names of the architects, designers, and Board of School Com- missioners, which will be mounted at the entrance of the new building. The plaque will also read that it is a gift of the Class of ' 53. Senior activities included Ivy Day, College Day, and Class Day. " You Can ' t Take It With You " was selected for the ' 53 senior class play. Directing the production, Mr. Douglas Con- rod (left) was assisted by Dolores Tracy, student director. The play, a story of a rather eccentric family and its problems, was given May 16. Reading parts for the play took a bit of acting by (top right) Webster Brewer, Rosemary Van Jelgerhuis, Charles Monroe, Carole Dee Knapp, Robert Koepper, and Robert Lyon. At work behind the scenes are the members of the produc- tion committee. Barbara Lockhart, Kathleen Callon, Lillian Meister, Rosemary Van Jelgerhuis, Patricia Borror, Shirley Rouse, Tressie Howe, and Marilyn Andrews (lower right) talk over plans for the play with Dolores Tracy. m ■■-■ — 16 l iadd the Manual Eta e Cupid has family troubles in the senior class play, but nothing can keep young lovers apart, as Shirley Burks and Carl Hager (top left) soon prove. Hopes for a dancing career keep Joan Crow on her toes, while her play husband, Walter Clark (top right), finds printer ' s ink in his blood. There is a little bit of actor in everyone, and senior cast members had a chance to take their talent out of hiding for the class play. " You Can ' t Take It with You " is the story of a haphazard family which makes life a big joke. Dignified Carole Dee Knapp and Edwin Jenkins, parents of the prospective bridegroom (lower left), find it hard to keep up with the antics of the Sycamore family. Life is one big merry-go-round for Grandpa Vanderhoff and Penny Sycamore, who believe in having fun while they can. The parts are played by Robert Koepper and Judy Rod- man (lower left) . Cast members were Joan Crow, Judy Rodman, Rob- ert Koepper, Robert Lyon, Shirley Burks, Carl Hager, Clyde Foster, Joan Lasley, Walter Clark, Webster Brewer, Lowell Harris, Edwin Jenkins, Carole Dee Knapp, and Suann Luessow. Mr. Douglas Conrod directed the production. 17 Eenia ii BEVERLY ALUMBAUGH— Booster Staff 3; FHA 1-3 DON ANDREWS— Baseball 3; Football 1-4; Lettermen ' s CI. 3, 4 JIM ANDREWS MARILYN ANDREWS— Booster Ed. in Chief 4; Ivian Sr. Ed. 4; Masoma Sec. 4; Sr. Choir 2-4; Student Aff. Board 1 ROSEMARY ANTROBUS— Locker Monitor 3; Masoma 4; Pep CI. 2; Sr. Class Constitution Comni. 4 PATRICIA ARTIST— Forum CI. 2; Latin CI. 1 ; Speech CI. 3 CAROL AYERS— Glee CI. 1-4; Jr. Red Cross CI. Vice-Pres. 3; Locker Monitor 3; Student Assembly 3; Vaudeville 1 JUANITA BALLINGER— Bus. Girls CI. 2 MARLENE BANNER— FHA 1 ; Glee CI. 1-3 ; Vaudeville 2 JOHN BARGER— Boys Glee CI. 3 ; Music Festival 3 BONNIE BARR— Booster Staff 4; Forum CI. 3; Masoma 4; News Bureau Assist. Ed. 4 LARRY BATEMAN— NCO CI. 2; ROTC Officers CI. 3, 4 JIM BE ATTY— Basketball 1, 2, 4; Cross Country 4; Football 1-3; Student Aff. Board 1-3; Track 1, 2, 4 EDWARD BIGELOW RICHARD BILLIARD— Football 1-3; Projection CI. 1, 2; Roines 4 MARTHA BISHOP— Booster Staff 3 ; FHA 3; Ivian Agent 3; Operetta 2; Sr. Choir 1, 2 BARBARA BLACK— Booster Jr. Ed. 3 ; Girls ' Intramural Sports 1-3; Glee CI. 2-4; Masoma 4; Vaudeville 2, 3 PATRICIA BORROR— Ivian Bookkeeper 4; Mask-Wig CI. 1-4; Masoma 4 ; Pep CI. 2 ; Sr. Dance CI. 4 DON BOWER— Band 1-3; Dance Band 2 BARBARA BOWLES— FHA 2 ; Sr. Choir 2 SHIRLEY BRETHMAN VX I BSTI R BR1 WIR Latin CI I . Mask Wig CI. Vice-Pres. 3, 4; NCO CI. 2; Stage Light Director 2-4; Stage Production Crew 2-4 BETTY BRONSON— Band Sec. 2-4 ; Horion CI. Treas. 1, 2; Masoma 4; Operetta 2, 4; Sr. Choir 1-4 ROBERT BRUCE— Manual Moaners CI. 3 ERNESTINE BRYANT— Band 3, 4 CHARLES BURKH ART— Basketball 1-3; Cross Country 3; Football 1; Projection CI. 4; ROTC Officers CI. 2-4 SHIRLEY BURKS— Flag Twirler 2-4; Masoma 4 ; ROTC Sponsor 4 ; Sr. Choir 1-4; Sr. Dance CI. 4 GERALD BURRIS— Mask-Wig CI. Stage Mgr. 2; Opus 4 CI. 1, 2; Orchestra Concert Master 2-4 Seniaii PATRICIA CAIN HERMAN CALDERON— Booster Cub CI. 2 ; NCO CI. 3 KATHLEEN CALLON— Booster Page 2 Ed. 4; Forum CI. Vice-Pres. 3; Ivian Class Ed. 4; Masoma 4; Spanish CI. Pres. 4 CHARLES CAMBRIDGE— Football Student Mgr. 2 ; Ham Radio CI. Pres. 4; Projection CI. 3, 4 JUANITA CARVER— Booster Staff 1-3; Glee CI. 1-4; Ivian Staff 4; Masoma 4; Student Assembly 2, 3 MARY FRANCES CARVER ROBERT CARVER JANICE CASTEEL— Booster Cub CI. Pres. 1 ; Cherry Tree Hop Floor Show 3 ; Tumbling CI. 2; Vaudeville 2; Vaudeville Sponsor 3 JANICE CHRISTOPHER— Bus. Girls CI. 2; Girls ' Intramural Sports 1-3 ALICE CLARK— Dance CI. 2; Deans ' Assist. 3, 4 MARY OLIVE CLARK— Drama Festival 3 ; FHA 1; Latin CI. 1; Mask-Wig CI. 1-4; Masoma 4 WALTER CLARK— Basketball 3, 4; Booster Cub CI. 2; Football 3, 4; Lettermen ' s CI. 4; Roines 4 WILMA CLARK— Baton CI. 3; Bus. Girls CI. 1-3; FHA 1, 2; Fiesta Vaudeville 3 PATRICIA CLEMONS— Bus. Girls CI. 2,3; Masoma 4; ROTC Officers CI. 4; ROTC Sponsor 3, 4 LEON COHEN PHYLLIS COX— Masoma 4; Operetta Soloist 4; Orchestra 1-4; Sr. Choir 1-4; Vaudeville 1, 3 JOAN CROW— Fresh. Cheerleader 1 ; Manual Mascot 2-4 ; Masoma 4 ; Student Aff. Board Sec. 4 ; U.N. Delegate 4 WILLIAM CROW— Basketball 1-4; Football 1, 4; Hoosier Boys State 3; Roines Treas. 4; Track 1-4 EUGENE DEBAUN— Baseball 2-4; Football 3, 4; Lettermen ' s CI. 3, 4 DICK DEHONEY— Ivian Assist. Art Ed. 4; Locker Monitor 3; Roines 4; Sr. Class Play Reading Comm. 4; Student Assembly 7 CARL DEVINE JIM DEVITT— Stage Production Crew 1-4 IDA DILBONE— Ivian Staff Photography Ed. 3 ; Photography Staff 2 RAMONA EATON— FHA 2; Glee CI. 1, 2; Music Festival 2; Pep CI. 1-3; Vaudeville 2 NORMA EDELEN— Booster Staff 3; Glee CI. 2, 3; Library Assist. 3; Photography Staff 3, 4; Vaudeville 1, 2 M1LDRED ESCHO— Sr. Class Election Comm. 4 JANICE FARLEY— Cheerleader 1-4; Sr. Choir 1-4; Track Queen 3; Vaudeville 3 JOE FARMER— Football 3, 4; NCO CI. 3; Track 3; Vaudeville 3 — 19 — SeniaM LILY FLANARY— Bus. Girls CI. 2; FHA Vice-Pres. 2, 3 RITA FLANARY— Bus. Girls CI. 2; FHA 2, 3 ♦CHRISTINE FLEMING— Baton CI. 3; Bus. Girls CI. 2, 3 ; Tap CI. 2 ; Vaudeville 1, 2 JANET FORDYCE— Bus. Girls CI. 3; FHA 2 THOMAS FOWLER— Band 1 ; Orchestra 2 ; Shop Assist. 2 MARY FROHLIGER— Spanish CI. 4; Sr. Choir 3; St. Agnes High School 1, 2 SHIRLEY GRAHAM— Bus. Girls CI. 3, 4; FHA 1, 2; Masoma 4 SHIRLEY GRAVES— Booster Staff 3; FHA 1, 2; Home Ec. Assist. 4 SHIRLEY GREGORY— Bus. Girls CI. 3; Library Assist. 2-4; Library CI. 3; Masoma 4 MARIAN GUERRINI— FHA 1 ; Library Assist. 2, 3; Lunchroom Assist. 3, 4; Masoma 4; Poetry CI. 2, 3 MARY LOU HAGAN— Jr. Red Cross CI. 2-4; Latin CI. 1, 2; Library Assist. 2, 3; Lunchroom Assist. 3, 4; Masoma 4 CARL HAGER— Band 1-4; Dance Band 3, 4; Ivian " Clem " 4; Vaudeville 2, 3 JOAN HAMILTON— Archery 1 ; FHA 2 ; Pep CI. 1 ; Sr. Choir 1-3; Vaudeville 2 SADIE HANSTAD— FHA 2 ; Pep CI. 1 LOWELL HARRIS— Latin CI. 1 ; Roines 4; Science Assist. 4; Vaudeville 1 HOWARD HERDMAN— Science Assist. 3, 4 JANE HERZOG— Glee CI. 3; Orchestra 1-4; Sr. Choir 3 TOMMY HICKS BONNIE HILL— Girls ' Intramural Sports 1-4 EVELYN HILL— Girls ' Intramural Sports 2, 3; Tap CI. 2, 3 MIRIAM HOGEMEYER— Office Assist. 4; Ivian Agent 4; Jr. Red Cross CI. 2-4; Masoma 4; Pep CI. 1 ♦MARGARET HOLDING— Bus. Girls CI. 2; FHA 1 MARGY HOPKINS— Girls ' Intramural Sports 1-4 BARBARA HOWARD— Bus. Girls ' CI. 3, 4 ; Locker Monitor 3 ; Nurse ' s Assist. 3, 4 TRESSIE HOWE— Bus. Girls CI. 3, 4 PAUL HUCKERIEDE— Band 1-3; Dance Band 1-3; Football 1,2; Golf 1, 2; Roines 4 BARBARA JACKSON— Booster Agent 4; Bus. Girls CI. 2-4; Ivian Agent 4; Jr. Red Cross CI. 3, 4; Girls ' Intramural Sports 3 ELLEN JACKSON— Ensemble 3; Ma- soma 4; Spanish CI. 2, 3; Sr. Choir 2-4; Vaudeville 2, 3 20 Se+tiosi l JERRY JANKE— Football 1 ; Vaudeville 2 EDWIN JENKINS— Band 1-3; Track 1 SHIRLEY JONES— Bus. Girls CI. 3; FHA 2; Pep CI. 1 DIXIE JOHNSON EUGENIA JOHNSON— Jr. Red Cross CI. 3 RICHARD JOHNSON— ROTC Officers CI. 2-4 WILLIAM JOHNSON MARY KATTAU— Deans ' Assist. 3; Extern. Speak. Contest 4; Jr. Red Cross CI. 2-4 BILL KATTMANN— Stage Production Crew 1-4; Stage Manager 1-4 JOHN KAY— Latin CI. 1 WILMA KEEN BARBARA KELSO— Bus. Girls CI. 1, 2; Library CI. 3; Pep CI. 2 DOROTHEA KILGORE— Glee CI. 3 DOROTHY KINGERY— Bus. Girls CI. 2; FHA CI. 3, 4; Girls ' Intramural Sports 1-4 FREDRIC KLEIN CAROL DEE KNAPP— Horizon CI. 1; Mask-Wig CI. 1, 2; Spanish CI. 1, 2, 4; Sr. Dance CI. 4; Vaudeville 1, 2 ROBERT KOEPPER— Booster Sports Ed. 3, 4 ; Operetta Soloist 4 ; ROTC Officers CI. 2, 3; Student Aff. Board Pres. 4; Vaudeville 1, 2 ROBERT KRUSE— Football 1 THOMAS LAKES— Basketball 1-3; Football 1, 2; Jr. Class Activities Comm. 3; Lettermen ' s CI. 2, 3 CARL LAMBERT— NCO CI. Pres. 2; Rifle Team 2 ; ROTC Officers CI. Treas. 3 JOAN LASLEY— Baton CI. 2 ; Bus. Girls CI. 3; Vaudeville 1 JOE LAURENZO— Basketball 1-3 ; Football 2-4; Sr. Choir 3; Track 1-4 ♦BERNIECE LEDGERWOOD— Foods Award 2 SAMUEL LEVERETT— Rifle Team 3, 4; ROTC Officers CI. 3, 4 ALICE LEWIS ANNIE LEX— Baton CI. 1; Forum CI. 2; Sr. Choir 1-4 MARGIE LIVINGSTON— Booster Agent 2, 3 ; Bus. Girls CI. 1, 2 ; Ensemble 3 ; Sr. Choir 1-4 BARBARA LOCKHART— Booster Page 3 Ed. 4; Ivian CI. Ed. 4; Ivian " Corabelle " 4; Masoma 4; Student ArF. Board 4 — 21 Seniosti, SUANN LUESSOW— Ensemble 4; Glee CI. 3, 4; Masoma 4; Sr. Choir 2-4; Vaudeville 1 ROBERT LYON— Band 1-3; Ensemble 2, 3; Football 1-3; Forum CI. 3; Sr. Choir 3,4 ROSLAND McCLAIN MIKE McGUIRE— Rifle Team 2-4; ROTC Officers CI. Sec. 4 WILLIAM McKAY PATRICIA MADDOCK— Glee CI. 2-4 DALLAS MAGEE— Booster Agent 4; Ham Radio CI. 4; Manual Moaners 4 JANET MAHAN— Glee CI. 1-4; Pres. 4; Jamboree Q ueen 4; Mask-Wig CI. 1; Masoma 4; Student AfF. Board 2, 3, Sec. 3 PHYLLIS MANSON— Bus. Girls CI. 3; Pep CI. 1, 2 EVELYN MASUCCIO— Bus. Girls CI. 3 EILEEN MATTINGLY— Bus. Girls CI. 3 ; Mask- Wig CI. 3 LINDA MAULER— Bus. Girls CI. 3; Sr. Choir 4 MARY MELDRUM— FHA 2, 3; Home Ec. Assist. 2, 3; Pep CI. 1, 2 NORMA MEYER— Baton CI. 1-3; Jr. Class Activities Comm. 3; Majorette 1-3; Operetta 2, 4; Sr. Choir 2, 4 ROBERT MILES— Phys. Ed. Assist. 1 ; Shop Assist. 3 JACK MILLER— Basketball Student Mgr. 1-4; Football 1-4; Lettermen ' s CI. 3, 4: Sr. Class Treas. 4; Student AfT. Board Vice-Pres. 4 PATRICK MITCHELL— Band 1, 2; Dance Band 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2; Roines 4; Sr. Class Constitution Comm. 4 CHARLES MONROE— Football 1-4; Roines Vice-Pres. 4; Sr. Class Pres. 4; Student AfT. Board 3; Track 1-4 JANET MORGAN— Bus. Girls CI. 2, 3; Jr. Red Cross CI. 2, 3 LINDA MORTON— Booster Staff 1-3; Forum CI. 3 ; Latin CI. 1 ; Lo-Per-Man Contest Finals 3; Tap CI. 2 EDGAR NEAL LORNA NELSON— Baton CI. 2 ; Bus. Girls CI. 2, 3; Sr. Dance CI. 4 JACK NETHERTON— Basketball Student Mgr. 2, 3; Roines 4; Table Tennis 4; Track 1, 2 JEANIE NICHTER— Booster Staff 3, 4; Ivian Circulation Mgr. 4; Ivian Under- classman Ed. 4; Masoma 4; Other Schools 1, 2 BILL OAKES— Football 1-4; Jr. Class Activities Comm. 3; Roines 4; Sr. Class Vice-Pres. 4; Student Aff. Board 2 MARGARET ODONNELL— Flag Twirler 2, 3; Operetta 2; Sr. Choir 2; Sr. Class Decoration Comm. 4; Vaudeville 2, 3 LEE ORMAN— NCO CI. 3 ; Projection CI. 3 BARBARA OSBORNE — 22 £enian, i URBAN OSKINS— Basketball 4; Spurgeon High School 1-3 DOLORES OSTRANDER— Baton CI. 1 ; Bus. Girls CI. 2, 3 ; FHA CI. 1 ; Pep CI. 2 JOYCE OWENS— Pikeville High School 1-3 PORTIA PADDACK— Bus. Girls CI. 1, 2; FHA 2; Girls ' Intramural Sports 1, 2 JACK PALMER HERBERT PASCH— NCO CI. 2, 3; Projection CI. 3, 4; Rifle Team 3 LEROY PECK— Cross Country 3; Track 2-4 JACK PIHLAK MARY PUCKETT— Bus. Girls CI. 2 SHIRLEY PULLIAM— Booster Staff 1 ; Bus. Girls CI. 3; Glee CI. 4; Poetry CI. 2 PAULINE RAINE— Baton CI. Vice-Pres. 2; Bus. Girls CI. 3; Girls ' Intramural Sports 1 ; Poetry CI. 1 ; Tap CI. 2 GENE REDNOUR— Phys. Ed. Decathlon Award 1 ; Shop Award 1 CHARLES RHEM BEVERLY RHOADES— Sr. Choir 3, 4 MARTHA RILEY— Bus. Girls CI. 3; FHA 2 LYNN ROBBINS— Sr. Choir 1, 2; Sr. Dance CI. 4; Stage Production Crew 3; Vaudeville 2 CHARLES ROBINSON— Vaudeville 2 CAROL ROCKEY— FHA 1, 2; Forum CI. 3; Glee CI. 1-3; Pep CI. 1-3 JUDITH RODMAN— Booster Ed. in Chief 3 ; Extern. Speak. Contest Winner 4 ; Ivian Ed. in Chief 4; Masoma 4; Student Aff. Board 4 DAVID ROEMBKE— Band 1-4; Projection CI. 4; Table Tennis 2 ROSALYN ROEMBKE— Ensemble 4; Masoma 4; Orchestra 1-4; Sr. Choir 1-4; Sr. Class Sec. 4 SHARON ROTH— Forum CI. 3 ; Fresh. Cheerleader 1; Glee CI. 1-4; Masoma 4; Spanish CI. 1, 2 SHIRLEY ROUSE— Booster Ed. in Chief 4 ; Booster Page 3 Ed. 3; Hoosier Girls State 3; Masoma 4; Sr. Choir 1-4 SHIRLEY ROYSTER— Bus. Girls CI. 2, 3; Masoma 4; Office Assist. 1, 2, 4; Spanish CI. 1, 2; Sr. Dance CI. 4 AARON RUBIN— Boys Phys. Ed. Stunt CI. 1-3; Phys. Ed. Assist. 1-3 NORVAL SAPPENFIELD— Southport High School 1, 2 BETTY SAUER ESTHER SCHARFE— Booster Ed. in Chief 4; Ivian Art Ed. 4; Masoma Vice-Pres. 4; Spanish CI. 1-3; Student Assembly 2, 3 i 23 — SeniaM SYLVIA SCHWARTZ MARY ROSE SETTLES— Bus. Girls CI. 2; Pep CI. 1-2; Spanish CI. 1 ROLLAND SEWELL HARRY SHANER— Basketball 1-4; Foot- ball 1-4; Jr. Class Pres. 3; Roines Pres. 4; Student Aff. Board 2, 3 JOYCE SHERMAN— Girls Jr. Bowling League 4; Jr. Red Cross CI. 4; Southport High School 1, 2 ALBERT SIMPSON— NCO CI. 2; Rifle Team 3, 4; ROTC Officers CI. 3, 4 JOHN SIMPSON— Band 2; Forum CI. 3; Manual Moaners 3 DON SMITH— Basketball 1-3; Cross Coun- try 4 ; Jr. Class Activities Comm. 3 ; Manual Moaners 3 ; Roines 4 MARY ANN SMITH RUTH ANN SMITH— Bus. Girls CI. 3; FHA 1, 2 EDWARD SNODDY— Track 2 DALE SOLADINE BETTY SOLOMON— Booster Staff 1, 2; Bus. Girls CI. 2; Glee CI. 1-4; Masoma 4; Spanish CI. 1 KAY SOMMER— Band 4 ; FHA 2 ; Horizon CI. 1; Pep CI. 1 JAMES SPEARS— Basketball 1; Cross Country 3, 4; Latin CI. 1 ; Track 1, 3, 4 SHIRLEY SPILKER— Ivian Agent 4 MARGARET STEELE— Ivian Campaign Mgr. 4; Latin CI. 1; Masoma 4; Spanish CI. 2, 4; Sr. Class Treas. 4 RONALD STUCKEY— Forum CI. 3 DONNA SULLIVAN— Girls ' Intramural Sports 1-3; Glee CI. 1-4 MYRNA S WATTS— Baton CI. 1, 2; Girls ' Intramural Sports 4; Jr. Red Cross CI. 4; Spanish CI. 4 GLENDA SWORDS— Masoma 4; Spanish CI. 1 ; Sr. Dance CI. 4; Student Assembly 3 JOHN TAMES— Basketball 1-3; Cross Country 3 ; Jr. Class Sec. 3 ; Lettermen ' s CI. 3; Track 1-3 CHARLES TAYLOR— Baseball 1-4; Basket- ball 1-3; Football 1-4; Jr. Class Treas. 3; Roines 4 JACQUELYN THOMPSON— Bus. Girls CI. 3 ; FHA 1 ; Tap CI. 2 ; Vaudeville 2 DORTHA TILFORD— Bus. Girls CI. 4; Girls ' Intramural Sports 3, 4 PATRICIA TOLLAN— Booster Bus. Mgr. 4; Glee CI. 1-4; Mask-Wig CI. 1-3; Masoma 4; Vaudeville Sponsor 4 DOLORES TRACY— Forum CI. Sec. 3; Ivian Activities Ed. 4; Masoma Pres. 4; Spanish CI. 1, 2; Student Assembly 1,2 MARILYN TURLEY— Girls ' Intramural Sports 1-3 ; Latin CI. 1 ; Pep CI. 1, 2 — 24 DORIS VAN BENTHUYSEN— Bus. Girls CI. 2 ; FHA 1 ; Pep CI. 1 ; Tap CI. 2 ROSE MARY VAN JELGERHUIS— Band 2-4; Bus. Girls CI. 2-4; Girls ' Intramural Sports 1-4; Jr. Red Cross CI. 1-4; Spanish CI. 1 MARIAN WALTON— FHA 1; Glee CI. 2-4; Spanish CI. 3; Tap CI. 3; Vaudeville 2 MARY WARD— Field Day Contestant 3 ; Poetry CI. 1, 2 JANET WASHAM DONALD WESTRICK— Basketball 1-3; Projection CI. Vice-Pres. 3, 4; Track 1, 2 BEVERLY WHEATLEY— Band 1-3; Dance Band Soloist 1-4; Majorette 1-4; Sr. Choir 1-4 ANNA WILKEY— FHA 1; Glee CI. 2-4; Tap CI. 3 ; Vaudeville 3 EDDIE WILLIAMS— Roines 4 FORREST WILLIAMS— Basketball 2-4; Projection CI. 2, 3; Track 2, 3 BEVERLY WILLSON— Bowling 1, 2; Cadet Teacher 4; Glee CI. 1-4; Jr. Red Cross CI. 2, 3 ; Vaudeville Sponsor 4 MARY WOODEN— Bus. Girls CI. 2; FHA 2 JOSEPH WORTMAN CHARLES WRIGHT Members of the 1953 graduating class not pictured are the following: Mary Dietrich Irvin Estes Bernie Gellerman Mima Grady Josephine Gundlach Neal Kent Norman Kraus Charles Ratliff Stanley Sandler Carl Schnepf Charles Tucker Joan Ward James Williams January graduates. Graduation requirements completed in night school. Graduation requirements incomplete. drt ¥h It has a long way to grow before it reaches its big brothers, but the ivy gets a good start with the help of Charles Monroe, class president, and Rosalyn Roembke, secretary, of the graduating class of ' 53. Members of the class w;.tched and wished it a long lifetime. — 25 — The armband for the Class of ' 53 was designed by Dick DeHoney, senior. Class colors were maroon and white; the motto, " Onward Ever, Backward Never. " After four years, seniors become familiar to other Manualites, and every senior activity or recognition Senior tealule MemosUzl becomes one more memoir to be tucked away and treasured. Student Affairs Board President Robert Koepper was assisted by fellow seniors Jack Miller, vice-presi- dent; Joan Crow, secretary; and Judy Rodman, Bar- bara Lockhart, and Jim Beatty, board members. Candidates for the Fiesta Popularity Contest from the senior class were Janet Mahan, Patricia Clemons, Charles Monroe, and Bill Crow. Representing Manual, Joan Crow was a delegate to the U. N. in New York. At a meeting with the governor of Indiana, a fifty- dollar cash prize was awarded to Kath leen Callon, win- ner of a state-wide essay contest. Country folk-dancing charmed Manualites into the school cafeteria this year for the Ivian Square Dance. The thrones, surrounded by corn stalks and pumpkins, were occupied by Clem and Corabelle. The winning couple, Barbara Lockhart and Carl Hager (top left), were crowned with straw hats. Roaming the sports floor, Indian mascot Joan Crow urges her team to scalp its opponents. Miss Crow (top right) who wears the costume of an Indian princess, has been the Manual mascot for three years. Lorna Nelson and Bill Oakes were elected king and queen of the bean soup eaters at the Dads Club Bean Supper. Hatchets were buried while Tribsters honored Washing- ton ' s birthday at the annual Cherry Tree Hop. Marilyn Andrews was elected " Martha " and Harry Shaner, " George. " 26 fjuniosil Library assistants during the fall se- mester (top) were Betty Tanis, Mary Farley, Diane Scott, Marilyn Hartman, and Joyce Mills. Decorating the Christmas tree for the main hall (bottom left), Marie Schrader, Eugene Nichols, Virginia McKhann, Joy Powers, Barbara Lewis, Mr. Oral Bridg- ford, junior class sponsor, and Jim Wes- sel find a ladder necessary equipment. Class officers (center right) were Joy Powers, secretary; Jim Wessel, vice- president; Mary Calvert, treasurer; and Don Durrett, president. For the first time ten outstanding jun- iors were awarded silver medals on Recognition Day, February 23. They were Nancy Bonewits, Wayne Brehob, Mary Calvert, Kenneth Dornfeld, Bar- bara Henn, Don Lindemann, Carolyn Link, Linda McMurray, Kenneth Hughes, and Kathryn Weiland. Rose Hough and Freda James receive square dance tickets (bottom right) from Mrs. Beatrice Morell. Their home room, 230, was the first to reach 100 per cent in Ivian sales. Representatives for Juniors in the popularity contest were Marshia Clark, Marjorie Wright, Jim Wessel, and Marshall Hurley. Judie Pedersen was awarded third place in the Miss Flame contest, sponsored by the Indianapolis Times. Dancing to the music of Billy Moore ' s band at Butler University ' s Atherton Center, the juniors enjoyed the prom held in early April. William Abrams, Harold Acker, Francis Ackerman, Billy Adams, Barbara Akers, Willie Alford, Ronald Allanson, Donald Archer, Robert Ashmore. Art Baker, Harry Baker, Barbara Bald- win, Charles Barker, Robert Barnhart, Dave Barton, Marvin Baumer, Lura Ben- nett, Carl Biszantz. Jack Black, Margie Black, Richard Black, Shirley Black, Lester Blaylock, Kenneth Boen, Glenda Bohannon, Edith Bonar, Nancy Bonewits. Charles Boone, Richard Bornstein, Larry Boyd, Russella Boyd, Marilyn Branden- burg, William Breedlove, Wayne Brehob, Martha Brill, Pat Bronson. SI 27 N «Ct Jl ' Bern. uniabi. Carol Brown, Donald Brown, Bob Bruhn, Bernard Bullock, Ronald Burgess, Ronnie Burk, Roberta Cain, Mary Calvert, Eu- gene Cannon. Gerald Cannon, Geraldine Carden, Rob- ert Carney, Norbert Charleswood, Roland Chastain, Janet Cheatham, MaDonna Chilton, Geraldine Clancy, Jerry Clancy. Edward Clark, Jay Clark, Marshia Clark, Gail Clifford, Kennard Cloud, Joseph Cloyd, Dave Coldren, Mae Ruth Cole, Reva Combs. Lois Constant, Stanley Coons, Bill Craig, Theresa Cron, Robert Crouch, Donald Crow, Patricia Dain, Bill Davis, Garnald Dennis. Martine Devney, Helen De Witt, Nedra Dicks, Virgil Dilbone, Jerry Doran, Kenneth Dornfeld, Novice Douglas, Blondc-11 Driver, Gordon Durnil. Don Durrett, Arthur Earl Dye, Rebecca Earles, Charles Eickman, Henry Eldridge, Robert Esselborn, Joyce Estes, Charles Everton, Mary Farley. Don Ferguson, Sandra Ferrell, Harold Finchum, Thomas Finchum, Clyde Fos- ter, Mike Franks, Terry Freeland, Janet Fyffe, Joe Gagen. Earlene Gaulden, Winifred Giggy, Judith Gillespie, Joyce Gladson, Janie Glass, Jim Gobble, Kenneth Golder, Lea Gold- stein, Leona Greene. Dallas Gntton, Estelene Gross, George Grubbs, Jack Grund, Eddy Gruner, Helen Guillaume, John Gutzwiller, Janet Guy- on, Revay Haggard. Janet Hall, Richard Hallam, Edward Hankins, Carole Harman, Donna Harms, Ronald Harris, Marilyn Hartman, Nancy Harvey, Jean Haug. Mary Lou Hauser, Carl Haussecker, Bill Hawkins, Mary Heckman, Larry Hend- ricks, William Hendrix, Barbara Henn, Daniel Henricks, Mary Ruth Heuser. Wilma Hicks, Betty Hitt, Shirley Hoard, Thomas Hofmeister, John Holle, Judy Holler, Charles Hooker, Rose Hough, Kenneth Hughes. 28 Marshall Hurley, Bill Imel, Jo Ann In- gram, Patricia Jackson, Freda James, Buddy Janke, William Jaynes, Jennie Jenkins, Carolyn Jensen. Jimmie Johnson, Donald Jones, Barbara Jordan, Carol Kelly, Edward Kelly, Ra- chel Kendall, Kenneth Kettler, Carl Key- ler, Walter Kidd. Shirley Kincade, Charles King, Marie Kingery, James Kirkham, Eunice Kirk- hoff, Bill Kirkman, Bill Kleppe, Earl Knight, George Kraft. Rosemary Kraft, James Latham, Leta Lawrence, Nancy Lawrence, Vernon Lee, Shirley Lehmann, John Lemen, Kenny Lester, David Liggett. Don Lindemann, Carolyn Link, David Link, Nina Logsdon, Dale Loyd, Liticia Ludeman, George Lynam, Barbara Mal- com, Carolyn Marsh. Carol Mason, Gwenn Matthewson, Caro- lyn Mauler, Estha McCamy, Kathleen McCormick, Robert McCrary, Diana Mc- Crory, Pat McGraw, Joan McKee. Virginia McKhann, Linda McMurray, Ronald McNeeley, Jim McQuillen, Frank Medlock, Morris Meek, Lillian Meister, Pat Meldrum, Frederick Merida. Monna Merida, Nora Merrifield, Ronnie Mescall, Raymond Meyer, Joe Mickel, Joyce Mills, Larry Mills, Barbara Minett, Harold Monroe. Robert Montgomery, John Moore, Lewis Moore, Frank Morris, James Morton, Ruth Ann Myrick, Shirley Nauert, Eu- gene Negri, Jo Ann Nelis. Lou Anne Nerge, Eugene Nichols, Laura Noel, Eugene Noerr, Norman O ' Connor, Jim O ' Donnell, Shirley Ogden, Juanita Owens, Raymond Parrott. Edward Parry, Larry Pate, Delia Patter- son, Patricia Patterson, Carol Payne, Judie Pedersen, Gloria Peters, Florence PeTree, Barbara Petty. Ruth Pinner, Jesse Pittard, Ronald Poe, Jack Possman, Joy Powers, Ann Pringle, Emily Pritchett, Wilma Privett, Shirley Pry or. f% o f r c r cs c fa Cs ; 29 AMI A - ' RaA • k » " ' 1 l ; stlK-r Quarlcs, Philip Qu aaa9?aa i Esther Quarles, Philip Quinlan, Robert Ragsdale, Richard Raker, Steve Reckley, Bob Reid, Jack Reid, Yvonne Richardson, Mary Rietel. Earl Riggin, Jack Roberts, Lois Roberts, Rita Roberts, Sandra Robinson, Eugene Ross, Willa Rutherford, Georgina Rut- ledge, John Ryan. Frederick Sager, Don Sandberg, Harry Sarkine, Bob Saxton, Barbara Schomberg, John Schoonover, Marie Schrader, Di- anne Scott, Loren Scudder. Joy Seiler, Betty Shanafelt, Danny Shea, Norris Sherman, Marilyn Shimp, Sue Shinkle, Lorine Short, David Shupinsky, Beverly Siersbeck. Louise Simpson, Jean Skaggs, Carol Smith, Carolyn Smith, Joseph Smith, Ann Solomon, Jean Sommer, Moneybee Sowders, Shirley Spilker. David Stahl, Jim Stainbrook, Mike Stain- brook, Thomas Stevason, John Stewart, Jerry Stroup, Rolland Stuckey, Nina Sul- livan, Shirley Summitt. Jim Surface, Carlton Tabor, Betty Tanis, Marcia Taylor, James Tennant, Pat Ter- rell, Delores Tetrick, Rochelle Thixton, Wayne Thomerson. Bob Thompson, Thomas Thompson, Othella Torian, Rosalind Trabue, Shirley Turner, Ronald Turpin, Pat Uncapher, Judy Underwood, John Van Huss. Wanda Vest, Karl Walker, Robert Wal- ters, Jim Warren, Marlene Watkins, Florence Watson, Harry Weaver, Bar- bara Weddle, Kathryn Weiland. Mary Ann Wencke, Jim Wessel, James White, Ronald White, Nancy Whitney, Shirley Wickham, Ruth Wier, Joanne Wilcher, Rosalinda Wild. Fay Wilkey, Pat Willey, Carol Williams, Diane Williams, James Williams, Mar- cia Williams, Marcia Williams, Betty Jo Willoughby, Phil Willsey. Barbara Wilson, Bob Wilson, Donna Wischmeyer, Jack Worley, Lucille Worthington, Ruth Wright, Stuart Wright, 30 £ap,namosie Beverly Adams, James Adams, Judy Ahl- brand, Barbara Anderson, Phil Antrobus, Saundra Appier, Robert Arnold, Ray- mond Arthur, Donald Ashcraft. Buel Atwood, Louis Augustin, Jesse Ax, Barbara Bader, Helen Baker, Larry Bak- er, Jackie Ball, Donald Bandy, Sandra Banks. Constance Banner, Lawrence Barker, Marvin Barlow, Larthenia Barnes, Irene Bass, Mary Baumer, Henry Bear, Robert Beck, Jerry Beckham. Jan Bennett, William Berry, Ann Bige- low, Clyde Bobb, Mary Boger, Ollie Bo- ger, Patty Bohannon, William Bohanon, Eddie Bohlman. Wayne Bolton, Helen Bonar, Linda Bone- wits, Marylyn Borror, Doris Bosch, Ed- win Boyle, Thomas Bracken, William Brandenburg, Shirley Branham. Jacqueline Bratton, Jo Ann Breimeir, Patty Bridges, Jacqueline Brimberry, Jean Briner, Barbara Brown, Betty Lou Brown, Eugene Brown, Marie Brown. Norma Brown, Virginia Brown, David Bultman, Robert Bundles, Debra Burk- hart, Barbara Burnette, Charles Burris, Norma Byrum, Betty Cain. Mary Jane Caito, Jane Callahan, Judy Campbell, Otis Campbell, Don Cannon, Frances Cape, Joann Carr, Ray Carrier, Robert Carter. Lynn Casada, Judith Cassell, Mary Chap- man, Betty Jo Charles, Carl Charles, Rosemary Childers, Judy Christopher, Ruth Chriswell, Harold Claiborne. Elizabeth Clark, Phyllis Clark, Bill Cline, Everett Coe, Gay Coleman, Barbara Col- lins, Donald Collins, Patty Conover, Sondra Cooley. Edward Cooper, Lois Cope, Pat Coulter, Sandra Coy, Elaine Crouch, Lou Ellen Crow, Margie Crowe, David Dampier, Betty Lou Danz. Margie Davidson , Norma Day, Larry Deal, Robert Decker, Madonna Delk, Shirley DeMore, Charles Denny, Martha Detamore, Mona Devine. Sf t ' M M - ■-- ' — 31 — b ' • 1 J SapJtamosied, Donna Dilley, John Doles, Nancy Down- ing, Margaret Downs, Jerry Driesbach, Barbara Drummond, Thelma Duart, Gar- eth Dunkin, Pauline Dunkin. Richard Dwigans, Mary Ann Dyer, Claude Earles, Maude Earles, Doris Eas- ley, Phillip Eitel, Rosalie Elliott, Ramona Ellis, Dolores Elsea. Larry Elsea, Dave Englert, Richard Eng- lish, Tila Equels, Paul Ernst, Jerry Essel- born, Virginia Evans, Delores Everts, Eddie Eviston. Herbert Fairchild, Frank Farlow, Joseph Farris, Linda Fill, Margie Fishburn, Wil- liam Fitzgerald, Richard Fleetwood, Wil- ma Jean Foley, Ardith Fordyce. Elaine Foster, Nancy Foster, Sandra Fox, Shirley Francis, Diane Frazier, Estella Frazier, Bertrand Frentress, Katherine Fultz, Linda Gandy. Pat Gardner, William Garnatz, Charles Garner, Richard Germain, Carole Gibson, Mary Gillespie, Betty Glover, Robert Glover, Angelus Godbold. David Goldman, Linda Goldsby, James Grant, Michael Graves, Harold Grigsby, Barbara Grismore, George Gritton, Rob- ert Grubbs, Carolyn Gum. Pat Gunderson, Richard Hadley, Robert Hahn, Danny Hamilton, Ted Hamilton, Jimmy Hancock, Norma Hanks, Rita Hanlon, Wanda Harding. Percia Harmon, Truth Harmon, Donna Harris, Paul Harris, Marilyn Harvey, Lawrence Hayes, Janet Hazelgrove, Mor- ton Hazen, Carol Healy. Charlene Hedrick, Al Helms, Lucy Hen- schen, William Herdman, Shirley Her- ron, Jack Hiatt, Charles Hight, Jerry Hilarides, Marilyn Hildebrand. Gloria Hogan, Elaine Holland, Sue Hol- ler, Leonard Holloway, Charles Hopkins, Ralph Horneffer, Betsy Hosier, Juanita Howard, Daphne Hudson. Carl Huffman, David Humphrey, Doro- thy Hurt, Darlene Hutchings, Paul Huth, Sonja Ingraham, Darlene Jackson, Doris Jackson. Maxine Jefferson. — 32 — £apAa na ied, John Jenkins, Ruth Jenkins, Frank Jewell, Bonnie Johnson, Joyce Johnson, Jerry Jones, Paul Joseph, Barbara Juday, Mari- lyn Kahn. David Kellams, Delores Kellems, Donald Kilgore, Ronald Kilgore, Peggy Kimmell, Beverly Kinnick, Barbara Kirkham, Mar- garet Knox, Ronald Kottkamp. Donald Kramer, Eugene Lambert, Char- lotte Lance, Shirley Langlotz, Carl Lasley, Jack Lasley, Jackline Laurenzo, Kathryn Sue Ledgerwood, Delmar Lewis. Harold Lewis, Marlene Lockman, Charles Lucas, Ralph Magill, Marjorie Marsh, Betty Marshall, Paul Mascari, Marjorie Maxwell, Martha McAdams. Barbara McCurdy, Charles McDaniel, William McDaniel, Donnagail McGin- nis, Lloyd McGinnis, Jack McKinney, Richard McKinney, Eleanor McQueary, Patricia McVey. Wilfred Meek, Naomi Meyer, Sonja Meyers, James Miller, James E. Miller, Larry Joe Mitchell, Thomas Mitchell, Carla Monaghan, Mary Monaghan. Doris Monday, Barbara Monroe, Edna Monroe, Charlene Montgomery, Cath- erine Moore, Eunice Moorefield, Carol Morell, Dale Mortenbeck, George Mor- ton. James Moss, Beverly Motsinger, Robert Mudd, Harold Mueller, Martha Murphy, Paula Napper, Barbara Neidenberger, John Nelms, Amy Lou Nelson. Jane Nerge, Barbara Newkirk, Marvin Newland, Larry Nibarger, Ralph Nie- haus, John Norrington, Teddy Nott, Morris Oakes, Curtis O ' Brien. Anna Odom, Minnie O ' Haver, Ernestine Ott, Richard Padgett, Eleanor Pardue, Jack Patterson, Ellen Payton, Mavis Peals, Ora Pemberton. Clifford Perry, Lenora Phillips, Lucretia Phillips, Jimmy Pigecella, Stanley Pin- nick, Joan Pio, Daris Polston, Lydia Powell, Norma Prather. Bill Preston, Velma Price, Carl Pritchett, Geraldine Privett, Helen Pyke, Gerald Pyland, Robert Quinlan, Jack Quinton, Leonard Ragsdale. mmm I " — hi — 33 — MMaA Am kAA ' Li ' ' LiLsJ a ' A OajLtL Jim Ray, Robert Read, Robert Reever, Phyllis Releford, Paul Richards, Earlene Riggs, John Riley, Rosie Riley, Donald Ringold. Charles Rippy, Belva Ritchie, Delores Ritter, Betty Roberts, Patty Roberts, Alma Robertson, Floyd Robinson, Phyllis Rooney, Pat Rose-brock. Josephine Rosengarten, Harold Rowe, Carole Ruddick, Helen Sarkine, Theresa Saters, Mary Lou Scherrer, Mary Alice Schoch, Joan Schultz, Jeanette Schwartz. Phyllis Schwartz, Arthur Scott, Jan Sel- ler, Dave Shackelford, Ted Shaw, Beverly Sheeks, David Shutters, Ronald Siers- beck, Mary Silverman. Aliene Simpson, James Skaggs, George Smallwood, Beverly Smith, Edna Smith, Homer Smith, Norma Smith, Phyllis Smith, Roger Smith. Sandra Snider, Laura Snoddy, Lois Soeurt, Eugene Soots, Bobby Spencer, Buford Spencer, Shirley Spencer, Barbara Spilker, Jim Stahl. Natalie Stanton, Charlene Stapert, Jim Starnes, Patty Steele, Bruce Stellhorn, Eddie Stephens, Theresa Stettler, Nora May Stevason. Charles Stewart. Charlotte Stewart, Don Stewart, Karl Stewart, Carolyn Stone, Marilyn Stone, Betty Jo Stonebraker, Carol Stuck, Dale Stultz, Shirley Sullivan. Carolyn Summers, Donald Summitt, Richard Surber, Roberta Suttner, Shirley Swartz, Charles Tabor, Rosalie Tague, Phyllis Taulman, Charles Taylor. Janice Taylor, Joyce Taylor, Herman Teepe, Jerry Tennant, Riley Tetrick, Pauline Thatcher, Charles Thompson, Charles Thompson, Haskell Thompson. James Thompson, Patty Thompson, Thelma Tolen, Jane Torrenga, Frances Traugott, Sue Trinkle, Carolyn Trow- bridge, Randal Turner, Dale VanMeter. Donna VonPein, Jean Vornehm, Aurritta Waggoner, Darlene Wagner, Wilma Wall, Robert Warrum, Larry Warshaw- sky, Dave Weber, Don Weber. -34 — Sylvia Weber, Mary Weddle, Paul Wei- ler, Louise Wessel, Jim West, Anna Westerfield, Doris Wheat, Thelma White, Wayne White. Marion Whited, Ruth Whitehouse, Nan- cy Wier, Darlene Wilborn, Artila Wil- kerson, Pat Wilkins, Freddie Williams, Johnnie Williams, Viola Williams. Patricia Ann Williamson, Edna Wilson, Frank Wilson, Pat Wolfla, Joe Wolsiffer, Charlotte Wonders, Alonzo Woolery, Lynne Workinger, Mary Worthington. Kenneth Wright, Marcia Wright, Mar- jorie Wright, Frank Wynne, Minnie Yager. Tests to determine hearing ability were given to sophomores by Miss Louise Padou ( top ) . Aiding Miss Marjorie Vehling, at- tendance clerk, her assistants are, Bonnie Johnson and Diane Frazier (lower left). At the Thanksgiving auditorium Al Helms read the first part of " The Story of Thanksgiving " (lower right). In only two years the sophomores have contributed much to the community of Manual. Norma Prather, Larry Baker, and Charles Roberts served as representatives on the Student Affairs Board. Jack Pat- terson was elected treasurer of the board and also appeared over radio station WFBM as a disc jockey for Platter Chat- ter. Candidates for the popularity contest were Lou Ellen Crow, Pat McVey, Ron- ald Siersbeck, and Al Helms, who was also a contestant with Bonnie Johnson in the " Dotty " and " Dan " contest. Among delegates who attended the In- diana High School Press Association Convention held in Franklin were Larry Warshawsky, Mary Chapman, and Roger Smith. Recipients of straight A cards during the fall semester were Deloris Ritter, Donna Dilley, Phyllis Smith, and Dar- lene Hutchings. A poem by Margie Fishburn was ac- cepted for publication by the National High School Poetry Association. Other talented sophomores are Velma Price and Rosalie Elliott, who had draw- ings accepted in the Indiana Regional Scholastic Art contest. Barbara Brown, Elaine Holland, and Ellen Payton served as library assistants. 35 Oft " Q fyte Umen To cheer their mighty freshman team to victory, Carolyn Wayman, Carolyn Solomon, and Jane Clark were elected cheerleaders. The Student Affairs Board gave an autumn mixer to honor the undefeated freshman football team members and coaches. January students also were hon- ored with a square dance mixer. Sonja Poppaw and Gladys Grider were elected to the Student Affairs Board. Attending the Indiana High School Press Association with Boosterites, Ger- aldine Brammer and Willard Helms rep- resented Cub Club. A history award was presented to Bev- erly Ann Rich for proficiency in world geography. Maryellen Burkhart and Janet Jones were recipients of straight A cards for the fall semester. Freshman candidates for the Fiesta Popularity Contest were Sharon Ander- son, Bonnie Clark, Rex Roberts, and Ronal Price, also a candidate for " Dan " at the Dads Club Bean Supper. Eloise Query was the contestant for " Dotty. " Delores Acton, Dave Adams, Don Adam- son, Rebecca Adamson, Ruth Ann Agan, Harry Agee, Carol Agnew, Bob Alford, Pat Anderson. Sharon Anderson, Helen Armour, Chris- tine Austin, Linda Badgley, Margie Bailey, Sandra Baker, Albert Barr, David Basey, Nancy Basham. Cornelius Bastin, Paul Bastin, Marilyn Bates, Karl Baumann, Gloria Bayer, Nancy Beaman, Pat Beeson, Norma Benge, Shirley Bergman. Ronald Betzler, William Biggers, Robert Birch, James Bisesi, Carollyn Bishop, Tim Bishop, Robert Blake, Alice Bogie, Bobby Boltinghouse. Donna Boone, Barbara Boyer, Phillip Bramlett, Geraldine Brammer, Leslie Brandt, Patty Brannon, David Bray, Na- dine Brehob, Betty Brill. Jack Brink, Paul Brink, Kurt Broch- hausen, Sherry Bronson, Andrew Brown, Jacqueline Brown, Sandra Brown, Danny Brown, Bob Bruder. 36 Beverly Brummett, Nancy Burgett, Mary- ellen Burkhart, Ronald Burnette, Billy Burns, Saundra Burrell, Earlene Burris, Maurice Bush, Billy Byers. Lois Cable, Martha Calvert, Delbert Cam- bridge, Barbara Camden, Barbara Camp- bell, Mary Campbell, Charles Cannon, Gerald Carrier, Dorothy Carroll. Eleanor Carter, Jesse Carter, Joe Caruso, Dan Cearley, Bennie Chandler, Nina Chapman, Judy Chappell, Paul Chastain, Barbara Chasteen. Ochal Cheak, Betty Childers, Jane Clark, Marlynn Clark, .Sandra Clark, James Clay, Mary Lou Cleary, Lois Cloyd, Willard Coffey. Lester Cole, L. Dee Collins, Bill Cook, Jacqueline Cooper, Faye Cosby, Ruby Cothron, Frank Coulter, Mary Covalt, Louis Coy. Calvin Crooks, Frances Crooks, Al Cun- diff, Peggy Dai ley, Frank Danz, Earlene Darden, Diane Davis, Joe Davis, Thomas Davis. Wilbur Davis, Mary Sue Deem, Larry Deford, Judy Delameter, Margaret De- ment, Shirley Denease, Sharlene Dennis, Walter Denny, Johnny Devney. Herbert Devore, Leroy Dinkins, Jay Dod- son, Charles Dortch, Richard Doughty, Ralph Downs, Daniel Dozier, Pat Dris- coll, Aubrey Driver. Clyde Duncan, Marion Duvall, Sherry Dyer, Darrell Eads, Jeanette Eads, Betty East, Louella Eaton, Ruby Eldridge, Anna Eisner. Dorothy Engel, Ronald Esarey, Jimmy Estes, Marcia Etter, Patricia Etter, Robert J. Eubank, Billy R. Evans, Shellene Evans, William Evans. Felice Fallowfield, Reggie Ferguson, Joe Fink, Don Fiores, Judith Foster, Deloris Fox, James Frank, Jo Ann Franklin, David Fritsche. Lee Frodge, Robert Frye, Chester Fugate, Sally Ann Gaddie, Arliss Gard, Betty Garmon, John Gates, Janavele Gayheart, Carolyn Geier. i l Lam M Mjb - 2A nf l ■Jib 9 I 37 ■ f if %,i k P% 1 fl jfl l if i J a 1 - ' - • A t (fad ■ ' m J . I ' Mm - C L David Gieseking, Bill Gilvin, Larry Giuliani, Sylvia Giuliani, Steve Gorrell, Janis Grace, Ralph Grant, Nina Graves, Jimmie Gray. Charles Green, Don Green, Mary Greer, Gladys Grider, Raymond Grider, Alicia Haggard, Bill Haggard, Helen Hall, David Hallam. Jerry Hansen, Donna Hanstad, Robert Hargrave, Joann Harvey, Barbara Haw- kins, Jack Hawkins, Margaret Hayse, Virginia Hedegard, Willard Helms. Randall Hendricks, Arlene Hendrix, Charles Henry, George Herrmann, Jack Hess, Marsha Hickey, David Hight, Henry Hobbs, Wilma Hofer. Roger Holding, Judy Hollenbaugh, Dur- aine Hood, Charles Hoover, Charlene Hopkins, Marlene Hopkins, Jerry Hor- sley, Harold Howe, Johnny Howell. Barbara Hughes, Darrell Hulett, Mike Humes, Carolyn Humphrey, Larry Hyatt, Dorothy Ipock, Bob Jarboe, Susan Jaynes, Clara Belle Jefferson. Ella Jenkins, Joyce Jenkins, Jerry John- son, Paul Jolitz, Albert Jones, Diane Jones, Frances Jones, Janet Jones, Mil- ton Jones. Robert Jones, Urve Kask, Donna Katt- mann, Mary Keith, Betty Kekar, Ardelia Kelly, Ronald Kelly, Claude Kendall, Marvin Kendall. Larry Kent, Beuna Jene Key, Ruby Kid- well, Bill Kiesel, Beverly Kille, David Kincaid, Clara Kinser, Nancy Kleis, Bob Kleppe. Jimmy Knight, Joyce Knight, Louise Kortepeter, David Lackey, Lois Lahrman, David Lair, Bill Lancaster, William Lar- more, Bill LaRue. Pete LaRussa, Gene Lenox, Bill Lex, Robert Lindemann, David Litteral, Beverly Loflin, Charles Long, Charley Loos, Judy Lowe. William Lucas, Rita Ludy, Jean Lynam, Jane Mandrell, Charles Mansfield, Bill Marsh, Bob Massey, Willie Mathews. Trela Maxwell. 38 QnelU men Raymond May, Jack Mayer, Carl Mc- Allister, Peter McCampbell, Rosemarie McCarty, Jerry McGill, Shirley McHenry, Betty McKee, Ellen McManus. Dorothy Medsker, William Merri- weathers, Virginia Mescall, Marilyn Meyncke, Joe Miller, Patty Miller, Patty Miller, Faith Milton, Paricia Mitchell. Patsy Mitchell, Roberta Mitchell, Howard Monday, Virginia Moneyhan, Willis Moody, Cordelia Moore, Eva Moore, Frances Moorefield, R. C. Morman. Sheron Mosey, Steve Moulder, Charles Muench, Lee Murphy, Shirley Neal, Judy Netherton, Charles Newman, Janet Noe, Dallas Norris. Leeman Oskins, Sue Osting, Carl Ot- tinger, Rita Overmyer, Bernice Parker, Fred Partlow, Patricia Patterson, James Patton, Shirley Pedigo. Lois Perkinson, Jim Petree, Sharon Pfef- fer, Benny Pinnick, Narrita Pinnick. Judith Pitt, Eleanor Plahitko, Sonya Poppaw, Ronald Presley. Harold Price, Ronal Price, Marlene Pridemore, Barbara Pulse, Joann Purdue, Eloise Query, Harvey Quilter, Kathleen Ragle, Patricia Raine. Bob Rash, Marilyn Ratliff, Claud Read- ing, Jo Ann Reid, Joanne Remmel, Sonja Resenbeck, Owen Rexroat, Bill Rice, Beverly Rich. Nancy Riddle, Nancy Riehl, Donald Rig- gin, Chuck Roberts, Pattie Roberts, Rex Roberts, Sharon Roberts, Charlotte Robin- son, James Ross. Ann Ruark, Theresa Ruffin, Jerry Rut- ledge, Eunice Rutherford, Barbara Sanders, Peggy Sanford, Bert Sansone, Gus Sansone, Paul Scaggs. Stanley Schuchman, Richard Schwarz, Chester Scott, Wiley Scudder, Russell Sedam, Margaret Sergeant, Barbara Set- tles, George Shadowens, William Shea. Joann Sheets, Jacqualine Sheets, Ruth Shires, Ralph Shoemake, Betty Shonk, James Shoopman, Carl Short, Jean Shotts, Deanna Shutters. i A M «w J Gnm ttEsi mm 39 W J y »: ' 0 % fll Ha W Mk At ' mA ' d Howard Sibley, Jerry Silcox, Billy Simp- kins, Delbert Simpson, Tavan Sims, Kay Sinex, Corrine Sisk, Joyce Skaggs, Joyce Slayton. Janet Smith, Robert Smith, Jim Snead, Beverly Snowball, Robert Sodrel, Herbert Soladine, Carolyn Solomon, Sandra Soult, Ronald Stader. Larry Stakelbeck, James Stapert, James Staples, Sylvia Staples, Carol Stellhorn, Judy Stephenson, Raymond Stewart, Bill Stiegelmeyer, Patsy Stockinger. Thomas Stone, Keith Strong, Leo Sulli- van, Jackie Surface, Eugene Swanigan, Virginia Swisher, Charles Taylor, Don Taylor, Phyllis Taylor. Algimantas Tekorius, Jo Ann Terry, Pauline Thomerson, Lois Thompson, Thomas Thompson, Edward Throm, Edward Todd, Marjorie Tomasik, Doris Tompkins. Johnnie Torian, Shirley Trowbridge, John Tucker, June Turpin, Billy Tyra, Gerald Lfmbarger, Ronald Underwood, Donald Van Deman, Mary Jane Van Horn. Clifford Van Huss, Carolyn Vernon, Betty Vibber, Thomas Vittorio, Shirley Voss, Phyllis Wade, Dora Waite, Jay Wakefield, Rollin Walker. Henry Walton, Robert Waltz, Jerry Wampner, Joan Warner, Judy Warren- burg, Carolyn Wayman, Mary Weaver, Bonnie Webb, Robert Weber. Gilbert Wells, Henry Wells, Betty Wencke, Shirley Wesley, Virginia West, Edward Westerfield, Doris Weston, Audrey Wheeler, Etta Mae White. Sam White, Thomas Whitney, Lester Wilber, Cammie Wilburn, Erich Wild, Mary Ann Wilhite, Faye Williams, Robert Williams, Roger Williams. Charles Wills, Archie Wilson, Joe Wil- son, John Wood, Richard Wood, Rosalie Woodall, Tom Woodmansee, Janet Woolsey, Tom Worland. Peggy Worthington, Robert Worthing- ton, Helen Wright, Sue Yates, Lola Yoakum, Larry Young, Margie Zimmer- man. 40 — Pearl Abrams, Elliott Actor, Sue Adams, Jerry Adkins, Phyllis Alboher, Josephine Amato, Sharon Anderson, Jerry Arm- strong, Anna Asberry. Karen Atwood, Delores Avant, Anita Bean, Imogene Beasley, Thelma Beasley, Karen Bennett, Robert Bennett, Larry Bennie, Rosetta Blair. Larry Blake, Karin Blom, Mary Blythe, Judy Bolin, Joel Borinstein, Bobby Bran- ham, Gladys Braun, James Briner, Doris Bronson. Bob Brown, Deanna Brown, Veneeta Brown, John Campbell, Douglas Canada, Irene Capps, Jerry Carney, Patsy Carter, Wynona Carver. Joetta Chafey, Billy Chastain, Pat Clancy, Ann Coffman, Arlie Cook, Richard Copas, Calvin Cox, Sue Cox, Mary Ellen Craig. Norman Craig, Margaret Crane, Paul Crowe, Curtis Cunningham, Faye Dalton, May Dalton, David Davis, Launa Davis, Johnny Denny. Fred Denzio, Alice Diller, Linda Don- ner, John Downs, Cordelia Dozier, Wil- liam Duff, Charles Dunigan, Jeffie Ealy, Marilyn Everton. John Falls, Martin Farash, Jerry Ferrell, Laverne Ferrell, Steve Flemming, Earlene Fonner, Larry Foster, Richard Foster, Janet Frazier. Donald Fuqua, Barbara Garland, Dorothy George, Donna Greenwood, Beatrice Grever, Raymond Grunden, Elmarie Hall, John Harmon, Margaret Harris. Mary Hedrick, William Hiatt, John Hill, Barbara Hollifield, Kenneth Huber, Evelyn Hudson, Patricia Hudson, Sarah Jo Hylton, Richard James. Doris Johnfauno, Chester Johnson, Fred Johnson, Helen Johnson, Tommy John- son, Jodell Kane, Gerald Kennedy, Lester Kennedy, Carol Knight. Peggy Lawrence, Irving Levy, Irvin Lewis, Dessa Lucas, Ronald Lucas, Mary Lynn, Don Martin, Karen Massing, Fred Masuccio, Jr. fin a — t i !fl ©iilili •:»iii 7 r ru Kk h i $£M r r ; ! h , ' — 41 — .Jfe, f% j| % v p - • d. ZifyldU Qbade May Mathews, Shirley May, Wyonia Mc- Cormick, Donald McCullah, Darrell Meadows, Thelma Medsker, Vernajayne Metz, Phyllis Miggenburg, Bernice Mil- ish. Don Miller, Paul Miller, Robert Lee Minor, Nancy Mitchell, George Moody, Earnest Moon, Norma Moon, Emma Moore, James Moore. Otha Charles Moore, Robert H. Moore, Sarah Moore, William Moore, Ronnie Morris, George Mudd, Ton Mullinix, Lula Murff, Willie Murff. Jenny Nanny, Larry Nelis, Paula Nelson, Irene Newman, Eugene Nutgrass, Al Ogden, Ralph O ' Haver, " Sharon Ott, An- nie Parker. Gary Parker, Retta Parrott, Anna Pearl Peale, Wayne Pearson, Charles Petro, Jacqueline Pierpont, Ronald Pio, Jerry Pittman, Sharon Poehler. Doris Poland, James Powers, Morris Profeta, Robert Pruitt, Minnie Purris, Donna Reading, Bessie Reynolds, Mary Riley, Jack Rist. Eugene Roberts, Inda Roberts, Gerry Root, Nancy Sampson, Philip Savage, Florence Scaggs, Jim Scarbrough, Jr., Arthur Scharbrough, Mary Scharbrough. Shirley Scott, William Shea, Wilbur Shidler, Eddie Smithers, Barbara Smock, Charles Smock, Floyd South, Hazel Staudt, Peggy Stewart. Carline Stinson, Harold Suiters, Robert Surface, Clair Swatts, Shirley Taylor, Roxie Thomas, Sonja Thomas, Jafk Thompson, Phyllis Throckmorton. Sandra Tinch, Barbara Turner, Ronald Twomey, Donna Waggoner, Bonnie Waldo, Shirley Ward, Carol Weller, Richard Westerfield, Maranda White. Lois Wier, Joe Williams, Leslie Wilson, John Wright, George Yager, Betty Young, Yvonne Young. — 42 — fjanualu J leuM}0web4 — oi fUtU Qbade Robert Amonett, Edna Anderson, Sondra Atwood, Charles Baldwin, Anita Barra, Glenn Bauer, Larry Berg, Barbara Blair, Vern Bohanon. Jackie Brackett, Albert Brandlein. Ray Brummett, Carolyn Campbell, Sharon Campbell, Glenda Cannon, Sharon Col- lins, Carol Condon, Richard Danford. Darlyne Dearring, Mary Ann Denzio, Larry DeWeese, Sandra Eckert, Dale Esque, Mattie Flemming, Jane Garrison. Robert Gieseking, Lowell Glaser. Carolyn Griner, Sandra Guerrini, Donald Hacker, Carl Hall, Harold Hammons, Rosemary Hargis, Jarauld Hargraves, Jerry Hendrickson, Naomi Hiatt. John Hitt, Norma Hobbs, Richard Hol- ler, Roberta Hord, Barbara Hutslar, Eliz- abeth Johnson, Patty Jones, Larry Kear- ley, Joyce Kennedy. Ruthellen Kesot, Kenneth Kramer, Rich- ard Kramp, Donald LaRussa, Sue Lock- hart, Charlotte Lucas, Jack Lucas, Ruth McAdams, John McKee. Judy Mescall, Jesse Murff, Jewel Mur- phy, Dianna Nauert, Rufus Odom, Bob Osborne, David Park, Dolores Park. John Parry. Sandra Partlow, Percy Peale, Barbara Petree, Larry Poison, Margaret Poppino, Jerry Roberts, Stella Robertson, Katherine Ross, Carol Rubin. Sherry Rutledge, Robert Safford, Dorothy Sallee, Mary Savage, Paul ' Scudder, Blanche Selch, Lillian Selch, James Shimp, Eugene Siegman. Ronald Sipple, Gordon Smock, Ruth Sny- der, William Southern, Marie Spooner, Joanne Stewart, Gary Stout, Robert Suse- michel, Ronnie Timmons. Walter Tomasik, Jimmy Turner, Pat Turner, Donnie Vibbert, Leonard Wade, Bonnie Wallace, Paul Walters, Mary Lou Wetzel, Marcine Wilson, Patricia Wright. £ . d Kb -» - K M ' c r d - ► fni ft (% £% f £k ft ft WeEUM BWl «r , » Zi]i:mM — 43 fJatiuG ui, J le4AJCQ4fieA —fy i lhme t 3 V 3i V ;ft 3 I v ' T? v f 1 ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ftftfll ftft ft t S fr o C % w 4i JT % L i C dfT lj £f 3 Marilyn Ackerman, Barbara Acton, Chuck Amick, Janet Anderson, Eugene Baker, Keith Bandv, James Barker, Lou- ise Barr, Karen Beck. Charles Bishop, Phyllis Black, Joan Blaine, Rosetta Blair, James Boicourt, Juanita Brandon, Boyd L. Bright, Wil- liam Brill, Patty Brown. Joe Bruner, Donald Byers, Donald Car- ter, Carol Cartheuser, Patricia Cassetty, Larry Chadwick, Danny Chapell, Regi- nald Cheatham, Rosie Cheatham. Bonnie Clark, Ronnie Clark, Eddie Clarke, Robert Coe, Ellen Conner, Sandra Cox, Gerald Cromwell, Beverly Cruse, Nancy Day. Gerald Dearing, Thomas Dick, Brenda Dickey, Barbara Drotz, Jaffie Ealy, Linda Ellis, Melanie Ernest, Joyce Fix, Charles Flannery. Charles Foster, Larry Frymier, Nancy Garrigus, Laura Gimbel, John Gordy v Carol Greene, James Griffin, Ellen Grif- fith, Jean Harlow. Bill Harman, Robert Heidelbaugh, Sharee Henderson, Martin Herring, Wesley Hi- att, Nancy Hoover, Paul Hutton, Charley Ivan, Herbert Jackson. Donald lohnson, John Johnson, Albert Karamanos, Earl Keen, Dan Keeney, Connie Kelly, Nellie Kercher, Deane Lucas, Ruth Lynch. James Maxwell, Richard McConn, James Miller, James Mitchner, Robert Napper, Arthur Norris, Donald Nutgrass, Harold Patterson, Phyllis Payne. Patricia Peavler, John Petty, William Phillips, Ronald Pinner, Mona Pryor, Richard Radford, Bob Reeves, Linda Rex- roat, Marlene Rhyne. Margaret Robinson, Fred Sanders, Joy Schreiber, David Shafer, Bill Shrum, Donald Skaggs, Howard Smiley, Nancy Smith, Sonja Smith. 44 — fyne UmeM. Donald Stafford, Jeanne Steele, Leah Soult, Lois Ann Strong, Joyce Taylor, John Thicksten, Diana Tignor, Kenneth Tomey, Rhoda Vornehm. Roberta Weddle, Donna Westrick, Charles E. White, James B. White, Judy White, William White, Jack Wilkinson, Betty Young, Billy Young. JfKrJ Z lYpfLetc addsnen Leah Boltinghouse, Sue Bunch, Norma Cloyd, Larry Cunningham, Donald Kemp, Linda McKee. Students who sold the most Ivians in their roll rooms are Freda James, junior; Larry Mitchell, sophomore; Betty Bran- son, senior; and Nancy Kleis, freshman. Leslie Wilson took top honors for eicrhth grade rooms. Boosting their team ' s morale, cheer- leaders Ann Cof fman and Darlyne Dear- ring (kneeling) and Irene Capps and Sarah Jo Hylton (standing) appeared at eighth grade football and basketball games. Eighth grade students found time to participate in a great many activities and contributed much to their school. The choir, composed of thirty mem- bers under the direction of Mrs. Mary Zenor, sang Christmas selections on the program " It ' s Fun to Learn " on WFBM- TV. During the fall semester Doris Bran- son headed the eighth grade honor roll. Other students on the honor roll were Wynona Carver, Jacqueline Pierpont, Sue Cox, Margaret Crane, Mary Craig, Jose- phine Amato, Bernice Milish, Barbara Hollifield, Retta Parrott, Sharon Ander- son, Leslie Wilson, Paul Nelson, Nancy Burgett, Vernajayne Metz, Jack Thomp- son, Karen Bennett, George Mudd, Inda Roberts, Sarah Jo Hylton, and Irene Capps. Eighth grade Student Assembly mem- bers during the first semester were Karen Atwood, Irene Capps, Barbara Hollifield. Bernice Milish, Donna Reading, and Sandra Tinch. For the first time eighth grade students elected class nominees for the Fiesta Popularity Contest this spring. They were Ann Coffman, Sherry Rutledge, Larry Nelis, and Larry Foster. Eighth graders ' candidates for the " Dotty " and " Dan " contest were Phyllis Miggenburg and Don Miller. Seventy-eight students were graduated from the eighth grade at the end of the fall semester. Promotion exercises were held in the library and certificates were awarded by Principal C. Edgar Stahl. — 45 History teacher Mrs. Coral Black explains current events to members of her World History II class. Class members taking part in a panel discussion are David Bulton, Charlene Montgomery, Natalie Stanton, Norma Prather, and William Garnatz (seated), and Judy Christopher and Charles Roberts (standing). 9n the otfcUU al 9om Wke ie. We ' ve. Jliaea We at Manual have learned this year to know the importance of growth in happiness and helpfulness and knowledge. We have learned that schooling is the key to growth in knowledge and that as our class work gives us information so does it help us to form habits essential for good citizenship. Through the years as Manual has stood steadfast in a divided world, we, her children, have grown toward becoming good citizens of a dream world we hope to see realized — one world, indivisible. Many of Dame Manual ' s Tribe have taken steps toward a business career while others have gone on to college or other advanced training. But time after time Dame Manual ' s graduate children — outstanding in the ever-growing Southside community where they were reared or in broader fields of state, national, or international affairs — have continued to bring honor and recognition to the school. 46 — And JleG iwexIl to- Ki HCW Mr. Kenneth Smartz, director of counseling, talks to Beverly Willson, one of the first seniors to take advantage of the new cadet teaching program this year. ■ ». I - i — 47 — We cM-ove JdeG wied Jfaut ta Study Struggling over difficult Latin conjugations, Mary Clark and John Simpson (top left) give the day ' s recitation. Five panel members, Marian Guerrini, Howard Herdman, Kathleen Callon, Mildred Escho, and Beverly Willson (lower left), discuss the purposes of labor groups in problems class. SfHCfiliU Learning two of the three R ' s, readin ' and ' ritin ' , Manualites studied essay writing, literature, and the technicalities of grammar in English classes. Budding authors tried to win fame and fortune in essay co n- tests. Speech students participated in radio disc jockey programs and regular high school " Junior Town Meet- ing " broadcasts. Spanish speaking Redskins represent- ed Manual in the Indiana University language contests. Four industrious seniors, Annie Lex, Charles Cambridge, Jim Devitt, and Kay Sommer (top right), find the library is a handy place to gather material for the compositions and essays required in Composition VII. American history students Carla Monaghan and Eugene Noerr (lower right) retrace the steps of the Spanish conquistadores on the world map. Social Studied, The social studies department sponsored a mock election in November before the actual presidential election (Tribe voted for Eisenhower) so students could really learn to vote. All students had to register before they could vote and some took the part of elec- tion officials. Extemporaneous Speaking Contest win- ners were Judy Rodman and Kathleen Callon. The social studies department taught Redskins history, gov- ernment, and citizenship. 48 AhA cMam ta £ z,fMe4A Qui Ubuylitl Matlietnaticb Helping Tepee Towners acquire mathematical knowledge, reliable study habits, and good thinking habits, the mathematics department offered students a four-year course which included basic and advanced algebra, plane and solid geometry, and trigonometry. A special slide rule class was established during con- ference period for students who felt they needed to know more about using the slide rule. In community science class (top left) Mr. Robert Buckley shows John Norrington, Bill Jaynes, Bernard Bullock, Bill Preston, and Mary Worthington how to prepare a fire ex- tinguisher. Studying the operation of the slide rule in fresh- man mathematics class, Arliss Gard, Joyce Redford, Mr. John Ciochina, and Bob Bruder (lower left) support a giant model of the tool for the class to see. BcL Besides training students for advanced work in chemistry and physics, the science department also pro- vided a complete program for those who did not plan to go to college. All students enrolled in science classes had the opportunity to do extended experimentation on a project which interested them. Besides becoming familiar with academic facts and study habits, students learned practical applications of science in the com- munity. Mr. Otto Kuehrmann, Carol Smith, Pat Mitchell, and Howard Herdman (top right) discuss the laws and advantages of using pulleys to lift loads. Richard Black (lower right) explains the complicated balance of equations to other trigo- nometry students. 49 We cMcuue, plained ob Vacatianl Junior business students James Shoopman and Sharon An- derson (top left) learn to balance the family budget. Home nursing techniques are practiced in class by Nancy Lawrence and Christine Fleming (lower left). Making mathematical computations turns into an easy job as business education students Barbara Bowles, Beverly Alumbaugh, Rita Flanary, Barbara Hogan, and Barbara Howard (top right) learn comptometery. In foods class future homemakers Charlotte Stewart, Mary Frohliger, and Helen Pyke (lower right) demonstrate their culinary skill in making a three-layer cake. QuAtiteAA, QdUtcatian cJt me canomic Confused Tribesmen learned to be capable and re- sponsible workers in the business education depart- ment. Members of the office training class, most ad- vanced class of the department, learned to do all the actual work of a business office. Machine calculation students had three new electric comptometers on which to practice this year. The business education depart- ment trained students to be reliable, self-sufficient, and productive citizens. School service sewing and cooking were important home economics department activities this year. Much of the work on those pretty, green Christmas tree cos- tumes worn in the Christmas music program was done by Miss Meridith Wilson ' s clothing class. Mrs. Shirley Wible ' s and Mrs. Ruth Davee ' s clothing classes helped make the colorful costumes worn in " The Golden Trail. " Foods classes prepared dinners for many school social and business functions. 50 . . . fyodttui fleauty, in tlte Alti. MtUic The musical comedy, " The Golden Trail, " presented by Choir and Orchestra last fall, drew a large audience. Choir and Glee Club made recordings for radio station WIBC. This was the first year the Band and Orchestra participated in state and district instrumental contests and Manual students walked away with many prizes. Through the various programs the music department served Manual and the community well. tf-Uve Atti, Art students were busy all year performing services for the school as well as learning art theory. The art production class made posters advertising many social activities. The jewelry class demonstrated art work at the Hobby Show ; and the arts and crafts class made a model of an Indian brave to be used at pep sessions and ball games. Mr. Robert Crawford, art teacher, designed and painted scenery for " The Golden Trail. " Edna Smith, Sally Ann Gaddie, Shirley Scott, Rosemarie McCarty, Marsha Hickey, Wynona Carver, Vernajayne Metz (front row), Miss Roberta Trent, Margie Bankey, and Shirley Pedigo (top left) practice for beginning orchestra. In Mr. James Guillaume ' s arts and crafts class Delbert Simpson, Joseph Cloyd, Donald Stewart, Phyllis Taulman (front row), Marvin Newland, Carol Brown, Henry Eldridge, and Harold Mueller (lower left) practice the skills they have learned. Mrs. Edith Binkley (top right) plays piano as Beverly Wheatley, Donna Harms, Suann Luessow, Phyllis Cox, David Stahl, Jane Herzog, and Carl Keyler harmonize. Betty Solomon and Roland Chastain (lower right) put up safety posters made by the art production class. -51 — We beoeio-fied JleadeteJufi, GoaftelatiaH 2SK Richard Padgett (top left) learns mechanics in beginning auto class by taking a car apart. ROTC cadets (lower left) studying the theoretical side of military training are (first row) Charles Thompson, Frank Medlock, Clifford Perry, Joe Smith; (second row) Lawrence Cunningham, Charles Lucas, Bill Kleppe, John Van Huss; (third row) Stanley Pinnick, 9n kat ual Anil Looking ahead, the industrial arts department pre- pared to move into the new Manual on Madison Ave- nue at Pleasant Run Boulevard. All classes made models built to scale of the rooms they would occupy in the new building. New tool cabinets were made, too. Eddie Williams, a senior, did the drawing and blue- print work for a revised course in blueprint reading. The industrial arts department gave boys the chance to become real assets to the community. Max Orman, Charles Tabor; (fourth row) Earl Knight and Leonard Ragsdale. In beginning electricity class Charles Garner and Stanley Cooms (top right) study the practical uses of electricity. ROTC sponsors (lower right), usually busy inspecting units, are Shirley Burks, Carolyn Link, Janet Mahan, Pat demons, and Lura Bennett. R61G The object of the Reserve Officers Training Corps is to give young people a better understanding of mili- tary affairs and to promote better citizenship. In accom- plishing this, the ROTC taught boys how to tackle military problems. The Manual corps gained an honor rating in the 1952 federal inspection, and Manual fired against 500 other schools in the Fifth Army rifle meet. This year ' s enrollment, 230, was the highest in 15 years. a 52 a Piamate Qettel QUl eniklp, Teaching boys and girls to improve physically as well as mentally was the work of the physical education department. The goal of physical education instruction at Manual was to train students in leadership and co- operation. Wrestling was introduced this year in some of the boys ' classes with the hope of developing a wrestling team in the future. The girls gave demon- strations for the open house programs and for the Fiesta. Freshman girls (top left) in Miss Elena Raglin ' s Physical Education I class exercise by running around the gymnasium. Eighth graders were kept busy learning all the pre-high school fundamentals. Here with the aid of a map Robert Surface, an eighth grade history student, tells a classmate, Roxie Thomas The eighth grade, though it shared in nearly all of Manual ' s activities, was a school within a school. Eighth graders organized their own clubs, ball teams, and musical groups. The Manual Eighth Grade Choir and Glee Club won recognition throughout the city for their performances. Learning to live in a big high school and give up the privileges they would have had as " top man on the totem pole ' ' in grade school was hard to do, but the papooses did the job well. (lower left) about Magellan ' s famous circumnavigation of the world. Boys in Mr. Oral Bridgford ' s Physical Education I class (top right) " choose up " sides for a game of basketball. Cor- delia Dozier, Janet Frazier, and Richard Foster (lower right) listen to George Gershwin ' s " Rhapsody in Blue. " 53 ?v %S c V tf-acuUif Directing the faculty for the past year, Mr. C. Edgar Stahl, principal, has been assisted by vice principals Mr. Noble H. Poole and Mr. Leslie B. Maxwell. MISS RUTH ALLEN— English, Publications Adviser MR. RAYMOND W. ASHLEY— Business Education, Cross Country Coach MRS. BONNIE JEAN BALL— Science MRS. ADA M. BING— English -MRS. EDITH R. BINKLEY— Music, Choir Director MRS. CORAL T. BLACK— Social Studies MR. RICHARD BLOUGH— English MR. HAROLD G. BOESE— Science MISS JOSEPHINE BOYD— Home Economics MR. ORAL BRIDGFORD— Physical Education MR. E. L. BRITTAN— Music, Band Director MR. ROBERT BUCKLEY— Science MISS THETA BYRKETT— Eighth Grade English, Social Studies SGT. LEO CHEVALIER— Military Training MR. JOHN CIOCHINA— Mathematics, Science MRS. GERTRUDE CLARK— Eighth Grade English MR. T. R. COLLINS— Practical Arts MR. DOUGLAS CONROD— English, Director of Productions MRS. BARBARA COOK— English MR. ROBERT CRAWFORD— Fine Arts MRS. RUTH DAVEE— Home Economics MR. ORAN DAVIS— Fine Arts MISS GLADYS DENNEY— Fine Arts MISS JACQUELINE DUFFEY— Business Education 54 MR. NOAH ELLIS— Science, Football Coach MR. WALTER FLOYD— Science, Social Studies, Baseball Coach MISS GARNETT M. FOREMAN— Mathematics MISS DOROTHY FORSYTH— English MISS F. CLEO FRAZIER— Business Education MR. WILLIAM GLICKERT— Eighth Grade Mathematics MISS MARY JANE GRACE— Home Economics MR. E. EDWARD GREEN— English, Director of Adult Evening School MR. JAMES GUILLAUME— Fine Arts MRS. EDNA S. GULLETT— Social Studies MISS FREDA M. HART— Music, Glee Club Director MISS HELEN A. HA YNES— Business Education, Director of Placement MISS NANCY HENDRICKS— English MRS. JENNIE HOWE— Mathematics, Student Affairs Board Sponsor MR. DONALD HULLY— Practical Arts MR. STUART JOHNSON— Practical Arts MR. WAYNE KINCA1D— Science, Mathematics MR. OTTO KUEHRMANN— Science MR. MANLEY L. LEWIS— Business Education MRS. IONE LLOYD— English, Director of Publications MR. DONALD MASON— Eighth Grade Mathematics, Eighth Grade Football Coach MR. RUSSELL E. McCONNELL— Social Studies, Basketball Coach MISS KATHERINE MERTZ— Home Economics, School Nurse MISS GERTRUDE MESCALL— English MR. JOHN H. MOFFAT— English MRS. THELMA T. MORGAN— Home Economics MISS HELEN NEGLEY— Librarian MISS LOUISE PADOU— Lip Reading MR. HAROLD PAGEL— Business Education MR. HARRY B. PAINTER— Social Studies MISS THEO B. PARR— Physical Education, Photography Staff Adviser MR. JOHN PATTEN— Eighth Grade Social Studies 55 ' ■ ' ■ MR. MARION A. PEEPLES— Practical Arts MISS ELENA L. RAGLIN— Physical Education MISS DOROTHY REINACKER— Mathematics MRS. EMILY ROLFE— English MR. ALVIN ROMEISER— Physical Education MRS. LUCILLE ROSE— English, Spanish MISS WILHELMINA SCHAUFLER — Business Education MR. RICHARD SCHULZ— Mathematics, Science MRS. VIVIAN SIENER— English, Dean of Girls MRS. LAILA E. SIPE— Business Education MR. KENNETH M. SMARTZ— Social Studies, Director of Counseling MR. AMOS SMITH— Eighth Grade Science MR. HERBERT SMITH— Practical Arts MRS. PAULINE STARK— Home Economics MR. HARRY H. THOMAS— Business Education, Director of Athletics MISS EVA M. THORNTON— Mathematics JP «k r- %m- AB 1 . tiJbk MR. HOWARD THRALL— Latin MISS HELEN E. TIPTON— English MISS ROBERTA TRENT— Music, Orchestra Director MR. GUY TRICKEY— Practical Arts MR. RAYMOND VAN ARSDALE— Mathematics MISS NONA VANDENBROOK— Business Education MISS MARILYN WALTER— Eighth Grade Home Economics MR. VOLNEY WARD— Mathematics MR. A. L. WEIGLER— Practical Arts MRS. SHIRLEY G. WIBLE— Home Economics MR. A. ROSS WILLIAMS— Social Studies MR. M. DALE WILLIAMS— Business Education MISS MEREDITH WILSON— Home Economics MR. W. FINLEY WRIGHT— English, Dean of Boys MRS. ROVENE T. YEAGER— Home Economics MRS. MARY ZENOR— Eighth Grade Music - ' Department Head Resigned — 56 — Working in close harmony with the faculty and administration is the chief function of the office staff. Pictured here are Miss Charlotte Hafer, bookkeeper; Mrs. Violet Hauser, registrar; Mrs. Bea- trice Morell, bookstore manager; Miss Alvadeen Rollins, stenographer (top row) ; Mrs. Mary Spiegel, secretary; and Miss Marjorie Vehling, attendance clerk (second row). Many adults seeking further education have been assisted by Miss Helen Green and Mr. E. Edward Green, night school director. Miss Green. Manual alumna, lends her brother a helping hand with the Adult Evening School duties. Housework for Manual is done by the crew of custodians and matrons who keep the building clean and warm. Here Mrs. Pearl Phillips prepares a desk for another day ' s work. Head of the crew of workers is Mr. Roy Harmon. Those who lunch in the cafeteria have become familiar with the sight of Mr. William Strange, who assists there. Playing an important role in the func- tion of Manual, social service workers help students handle their problems. Pic- tured standing are Miss Mildred Harvey, Miss Frances Eickhoff, and Miss Mar- garet Casey. Seated are Norma Shimp, student assistant, and Mr. William Mur- phy, psychologist. Miss Mildred Harvey supervises the department ' s work. Tempting odors escaping from the cafeteria each day may be at least partial- ly credited to the cooking of Nellie Carter and Florence Thurman. Before the meals are cooked, they are carefully planned by dietitian Miss Edith Davis. Mrs. Charlesette Wheatley, who serves ice cream and coffee, and Mrs. Marie Mennel, cashier, assist Roger Smith, student. 57 leacJie ii, Jdeabned ta Know- G U Otltel Dame Manual ' s family grew faster than most when 20 new teachers moved into the Tepee last September. These newcomers were treated to a picnic at Gar- field Park to help them feel at home. Other activities kept the faculty busy when they were away from the classroom. Many took chaperon duties at school dances and displayed their ability on the dance floor. Others sponsored clubs, worked on special pro- jects, and helped in the production of the student Vaudeville. All the teachers were busy with plans for their classes in the new building. Many instructors of the old school will be sorry to leave the familiar surroundings. They will not soon forget the pleasant memories of work and fun in serv- ing this Manual Community. The same skill and pride in good teaching shown by Dame Manual ' s teachers here will be carried on to their new home. Schools in India differ little from Manual, according to Miss Marilyn Walter ' s former classmate, Miss Betty Teware, who visited classes of the home economics teacher. (This picture is top left on Page 58. Other pictures on that page are identified clockwise, starting top middle.) With a healthy swing. Miss Gladys Denney takes her turn at bat during a friendly game at the faculty picnic. Miss Mary Jane Grace found the best way to Mr. and Mrs. C. Edgar Stahl ' s enjoyment with her homemade cake. They ate heartily after a full day ' s work — that ' s picnickers Miss Nancy Hendricks, Miss Jacqueline Duffey, Mr. John Ciochina, and Mr. Wayne Kincaid. A pause for refreshment and conversation was taken at the Dads Club Fish Fry by Mr. Finley Wright, Miss Elena Raglin, and Mr. Noble Poole. Musical talents with the harmonica were displayed by Miss Jane Turner, social service worker, when classes were out in January. Miss Wilhelmina Schaufler, Miss Mary Conner and Miss Nancy Hendricks listen. Muscles were strained by faculty members Mr. Harold Boese, Mr. James Guillaume, Mr. Donald Mason, Mr. Douglas Conrod, and Mr. Robert Craw- ford, while Mr. Walter Floyd offered Field Day coach- ing assistance from a stretcher. Windy weather brought trouble to Miss Helen Haynes until she anchored her hat. Miss Helen Tipton is engrossed in Field Day activities. Miss Myrtle Mize and Mr. Oran Davis waltz around again. Faculty alumni relived school days during the Ivian Campaign. Novelty salesman, Mr. Marion Peeples, and former May Queen, Miss Garnett Foreman, told their stories. Activities participated in by Mrs. Lucille Rose, Miss Doro- thy Reinacker, and Miss Char- lotte Hafer haven ' t changed. Toiling students, Mr. Leonard Nolte and Mr. Otto Kuehrmann, followed their school interests when they became teachers. Football heroes Mr. Harry Painter and Mr. Walter Floyd show how games were won in their day. 59 Members of the 1952-53 Student Affairs Board, the student governing body of Manual, are (front row) Barbara Lock- hart, Joyce Mills, Norma Prather, Sonja Poppaw, and Gladys Grider; (middle row) Judy Rodman, Jack Miller, Art Baker, Jim Beatty, and Mary Farley; (back row) Don Durrett, Bob Koepper, Larry Baker, Ronald Burgess, and Jack Patterson. Board members not pictured are Joan Crow, Charles Roberts, and Jim Wessel. lUo-uifli We Be fyaA -Atmou Much as Manual ' s ivy cloaks the bare red bricks in softening beauty have Manual clubs and service groups supplemented the purely academic program of the school. Not only have these clubs and organizations created school spirit inside Tepee Town, but they have helped in community and city-wide campaigns and given individuals opportunities for character and per- sonality growth. Students who belong to these clubs develop close relationships with each other and strong loyalty to their alma mater. Recognizing the value of these organizations to the individual and to the school, members of activity and service groups have this year, for the first time, earned points toward membership in the newly organized Manual League of Honor. Members of the League of Honor, top scholars as well as active members of the Manual Community, are Manual ' s " Who ' s Who " for the 1952-53 year. 60 Cve iq, ctteant Will Jdirvaek Jlete Presidents of senior organizations pause outside school to discuss their responsibilities. They are Harry Shaner, Roines president; Charles Monroe, Senior Class president; and Do- lores Tracy, Masoma president. - | 61 Mask and Wig officers discussing the staging and producing of plays are (top left) Webster Brewer, vice-president; Pat Borror, pledge mother; Nancy Bonewits, treasurer; Lorine Short, president; Charlene Hedrick, secretary; and Mr. Doug- las Conrod, club sponsor. Sorting New Year ' s favors are (lower left) first semester officers Ann Solomon, treasurer; Mary Lou Hagen, president; Kathryn Weiland, vice-president; and Joan Crow, secretary of the Junior Red Cross Club. Standing at attention for the ROTC Officers Club picture are (right) Richard Johnson, president; Carl Lambert, treasurer; and Mike McGuire, secretary. We fyotulLi Recall the MemosUel Highlights of the JUNIOR RED CROSS CLUB year were the annual drive to enroll the school in the American Junior Red Cross, the contribution of funds to the March of Dimes, and the making of articles for Camp Atterbury hospital. Club members packed 107 overseas gift boxes. Second semester officers were Kath- ryn Weiland, president; Suann Luessow, vice-presi- dent ; Joan Crow, secretary ; and Ann Solomon, treas- urer. Members of the MASK AND WIG CLUB took part in the school Christmas program and did make-up for the operetta, Vaudeville, and senior class play. New members were initiated during the spring semes- ter. Officers for the second semester were Lorine Short, president ; Carol Stuck, vice-president ; Sue Ledger- wood, secretary ; and Sylvia Weber, treasurer. OFFICERS ' CLUB, composed of ROTC commis- sioned officers and cadet sponsors under the leadership of Sgt. 1 c Leo Chevalier, sponsored the formal Mili- tary Ball. At the dance the officers received their com- missions. The club officers remained the same for both spring and fall semesters. Members of the club also took part in the ROTC rifle matches. 62 Ojf Qui Zxtkacit iAdxutlci i ActliMiiel Members of the SPEECH CLUB broadcast fall semester disc jockey shows over WFBM. The disc jockeys were Kathryn Weiland, Jack Patterson, Joy Seiler, and Dallas Gritton. Officers of this club were Barbara Lewis, president; Jack Patterson, vice-presi- dent ; and Kathryn Weiland, secretary. Transmitters and receivers were built by radio en- thusiasts of the RADIO HAM CLUB. During the spring semester the members operated a ham radio station in the school attic. Charles Cambridge, David Link, David Bultman, Ed Boyle, John Gutzwiller, Wayne Bolton, Tom Bracken, Blondell Driver, Dallas Magee, and Mr. Donald Hully, club sponsor, took tests for their amateur novice licenses. Members of the BUSINESS GIRLS ' CLUB invited a guest from L. S. Ay res to speak at one of their meet- ings. This club ' s membership was composed of sopho- more, junior, and senior girls enrolled in a commercial course. Officers for the spring semester were Ann Solomon, president; Beverly Siersbeck, vice-president; Winifred Giggy, secretary; and Mary Calvert, treas- urer. Santa Claus made his annual trip to the special meet- ing of the FHA CLUB where children from School 6 were entertained. Officers for the spring and fall semester were Marie Kingery, president; Maryellen Burkhart, vice-president; Judith Gillespie, secretary; and Winifred Giggy, treasurer. Speech Club officers are Barbara Lewis, Kathryn Weiland, and Jack Patterson (top left). Radio Ham Club vice-president John Gutzwiller works with his set (lower left). Business Girls Club officers who decorated the Christmas tree (top right) for the business department are Ann Solomon, Miss Jacqueline Duffey, sponsor, and Mary Calvert (standing). Under the tree are Pat Gardner and Joy Powers. Officers of the FHA Club (lower right) are Dorothy Kingery, Winifred Giggy, Linda McMurray, and Mrs. Shirley Wible, sponsor (back row). Nancy Kleis, Judith Gillespie, Maryellen Burk- hart, Marcia Etter, and Marie Kingery (front row). Discussing the techniques of running the projector properly are (top left) Don Westrick, vice-president, and Jack Reid, president, of the Projection Club. Club members assisting with the Booster galleys are (bottom left) Ann Coffman, Charles Garner, and Delores Acton. Officers and members of the Los Picaros Club discuss Spanish translations with Mrs. Lucille Rose, club sponsor (top right). Members shown here are Kathleen Callon, president; Barbara Henn, treasurer; Urve Kask; Mary Calvert, vice-president; and Margaret Steele. Officers of the Lettermen ' s Club are (lower right) Harry Shaner, Don Barton, and Bill Crow. We (lemembesi Jlaw. Qui O anifatianl To instruct Manualites in the use of the projectors and enable them to assist in showing movies to classes the PROJECTION CLUB was organized. Club mem- bers operated projectors for the various classes during their free periods. Jack Reid was setup foreman ; Don Westrick, dispatcher; and David Link, sound foreman. Mr. Donald Hully sponsored the club. The goal of the BOOSTER CUB CLUB members was to have their names listed on the masthead of the Booster. Many obtained this goal as full fledged re- porters. Ann Coffman, club member, served as string editor during the second semester. Many members worked on the sorting of underclassman pictures and checking material for the Booster. The cubs received instruction in the principles of news-writing and the selling of advertising. Miss Ruth Allen sponsored this club. LOS PICAROS CLUB, composed of Spanish stu- dents, wrote to pen pals in Latin America and Spain. During the fall semester the club had a wiener roast at the home of Mary Frohliger. This club did not organ- ize for the spring semester. Organized for the spring semester, the LETTER- MEN ' S CLUB elected Harry Shaner president ; David Barton, vice-president; and Bill Crow, secretary and treasurer. Membership was open to all boys who had earned a Block M. Mr. Noah Ellis sponsored this group. — 64 — Qaue Beiuice ta BcUaai, Community The Roines Club, the honorary organization for senior boys, was founded in 1914 by Miss Arda Knox. Since that time the club has been active in aiding the school in many ways. This year, as always, the Roines Club sponsored athletic awards dinners. Harry Shaner won the Roines pin given each year to the club member who sells the most tickets to the annual Thanksgiving Eve Roines skate. Profits from this activity, sponsored by the Roines Alumni, go into the Roines Scholarship Fund. At the end of the year, the outstanding Roines boy or boys receive a scholarship from this fund. Dur- ing the spring the club sponsored a formal dance for junior and senior students at Butler University ' s Ather- ton Center. Miss Garnett Foreman sponsors this club. The Masoma Club, the honorary organization for senior girls, was active this year in many ways. In the fall the girls collected magazines for the patients at Central Hospital and served at the football awards dinner. Members assisted with the new freshmen in September and January. Masomas also collected money for the polio drive at the Manual-Broad Ripple basket- ball game. The Masoma Alumnae Association presents a medal at the end of the year for the senior girl who has given the most service to the school and also gives an award to the outstanding freshman girl. Miss Helen Tipton sponsors the group. Masoma officers (top left) packing magazines are Esther Scharfe, vice-president; Sharon Roth, treasurer; Dolores Tracy, president; and Marilyn Andrews, secretary. Roines and Masoma members Juanita Carver, Ed Williams, Lowell Harris, and Mary Clark (lower left) hold one of the signs advertising the Roines skating party. Officers of the Roines (right) are Bill Crow, secretary; Harry Shaner, president; Charles Monroe, vice-president; and Don Smith, treasurer. We GUeM U the cMaun.4, at tyun We Jlad Changing to a weekly publication this year and add- ing advertisement required adjustments by Booster staff members. Editors in chief during the year were Shirley Rouse, Marilyn Andrews, and Esther Scharfe. They were assisted by Kathleen Callon as Page 2 editor; Barbara Lockhart, Page 3; Pat Tollan, adver- tising manager; and Bob Koepper, sports editor. Koep- per also served as news bureau chief and Bonnie Barr was assistant news bureau editor. Miss Ruth Allen, a member of the English department, joined the staff this year as assistant adviser. Miss Theo Parr was pho- tography staff adviser. Taking an active part in local and state journalism activities has become a tradition for The Booster. Elev- en publications staff members representing both the Ivian and Booster staffs attended the Sixth Annual High School Journalism Institute and won fourteen prizes last summer at Indiana University. Professor Gretchen Kemp, a former Booster adviser, is director of the institute. Staff members also attended the Indi- ana High School Press Association convention at Franklin College during Indiana State Teachers Asso- ciation convention. Staff get-togethers included a Christmas party at the home of Esther Scharfe and a smorgasbord dinner at the Marott Hotel celebrating the Booster ' s forty-first birthday. Mr. Frank Wilson, bowling editor of The Indianapolis Times, spoke at a joint meeting of the Booster staff and Lettermen ' s Club. Booster reporters Mary Lou Hauser, Bonnie Barr, and Larry Warshawsky check their copy before giving it to the editor (top left). Publications staff members who attended the Indi- ana University summer journalism institute are (lower left) Margaret Steele, Bob Koepper, Dick Carter (top) ; Marilyn Shimp, Pat Tollan, Norma Edelen, Esther Scharfe (middle) ; Bonnie Barr, Dolores Tracy, Kathleen Callon, Judy Rodman (bottom). Junior editors discussing the problems of being an editor (top right) are Joyce Gladson, Kathryn Weiland, and Barbara Henn. Members of the editorial board for The Booster are (lower right) Judy Rodman, Esther Scharfe; and Bob Koepper (standing), and Pat Tollan, Shirley Rouse, Barbara Lockhart, Kathleen Callon, and Marilyn Andrews. Members of the business staff (upper left) are Sarah Jo Hylton, Nancy Kleis, Frances Traugott, and Margaret Steele, business manager. Mari lyn Shimp, Norma Edelen, Pat Wil- liamson, and Suann Luessow (lower left) worked on the photography staff. Yearbook editors (upper right) are Bar- bara Lockhart, Robert Koepper, Kathleen Callon, and Jeanie Nichter (standing) and Judy Rodman, Dolores Tracy, Esther Scharfe, and Marilyn Andrews (seated). Margaret Steele, Esther Scharfe, Dick DeHoney, and Virginia McKhann (low- er right) are members of the Ivian art staff. WawiiiiCf, and PlayinCj, AiuLoyl a eute Dreams of the 1953 Ivian, the last Ivian to be pub- lished from this building, began to take shape in the minds of yearbook editors last spring. During their two-week stay at the High School Journalism Institute at Indiana University last sum- mer, Judy Rodman, editor in chief, and Esther Scharfe, art editor, began to organize their dreams. The year- book team took second prize for their tentative year- book plans. Assisting Miss Rodman and Miss Scharfe this year, Dolores Tracy was activities editor; Marilyn Andrews, senior and faculty editor; Barbara Lockhart, club edi- tor; Kathleen Callon, classes editor; Jeanie Nichter, underclassman section editor; Margaret Steele, busi- ness manager ; and Bob Koepper, sports editor. Norma Edelen and Marilyn Shimp headed the photography staff while Suann Luessow served as picture editor. Juanita Carver assisted staff members by scheduling pictures. Virginia McKhann helped Miss Scharfe with the art work. Richard Hadley took basketball pictures, while Dolores Tracy assisted Miss Theo Parr with pic- ture taking. New to Tepee Towners this year was Ivian Injun Joe, who showed yearbook sales progress in the cafe- teria daily. The jolly-looking brave was made by Miss Gladys Denney ' s art production class. Sales were re- corded for each home room by different colored feath- ers. Sporting " Ivian Agent " pins, roll room agents vied for subscriptions and prizes of sectional basket- ball t ickets. Betty Bronson, senior class; Freda James, junior; Larry Mitchell, sophomore; Nancy Kleis, freshman ; and Leslie Wilson, eighth grade, were the individual class salesmen who won the tickets. — 67 We Jtiffted Oun, Voicei, tit flayawi Sosuj,, A ' lr %%u i%i iAf rjff Members of the ensemble, directed by Mrs. Edith Bink- ley, are (back row) Bob Dur- rett, David Stahl, Shirley Burks, Bob Lyon and Jim Wes- sel; (middle row) Carolyn Link, Ellen Jackson, Suann Luessow, Nancy Harvey, and Phyllis Cox; (front row) Jan Seiler, Lura Bennett, Rosalyn Roembke, Nancy Bone wits, and Gerald Cannon. Played Qa+td, OtcUeltla 9 altlu+nent ' l The main activity of the Choir this year was the presentation of the operetta " The Golden Trail " dur- ing the fall semester. The Choir also sang for the school ' s Lincoln Day program. Under the direction of Mrs. Edith Binkley the Choir sang in the Marion County Choral Festival held in March. The Glee Club acted as Manual ' s unofficial ambassa- dor to various schools and organizations during the year. It represented Manual in the all-city high school Christmas program presented on the Circle, and provided the music for the school ' s Christmas program. The club also presented an act in the Vaudeville. Miss Freda Hart heads this group. Members of the Orchestra and Band won recogni- tion in the state music contest held at Butler Univer- sity. A saxophone quartet composed of Ronald Chas- tain, Clifford Perry, Carl Hager, and Bill Breedlove placed in the first division of the state contest. A bas- soon solo by Larry Mitchell placed in the second divi- sion, as did a string trio composed of Nancy Foster, Kathleen McCormick, and Deloris Fox. Nancy Foster, who played a violin solo, and a drum ensemble com- posed of Ed Clark, Dave Englert, Jack Hess, Tom Whitney, and Larry Baker placed in the third division. The Orchestra, under the direction of Miss Roberta Trent, played for the operetta. Mr. E. L. Brittan direct- ed the Band. The Dance Band, under the direction of Mr. William Breedlove, played at many school dances. -69 — Participants in pre-game ceremonies of the first Football Jamboree are Judie Pederson, Janice Farley, Joyce Mills, Joy Seiler, and Norma Payne, cheerleaders; Joan Crow, mascot; and Janet Mahan, Manual Jamboree Queea hotUfU We Muit jbefiati . Through the years we ' ll remember our heroes of the Block M ' s — our valiant Tribesmen who scalped many an adversary on their 1952-53 warpath. We ' ll remember that long run down the gridiron . . . that basket that broke the tie almost as the gun sounded . . . that home run that put Manual ahead. From eighth graders to seniors, Manualites have had the opportunity to take part in athletics. Careful planning and coopera- tion have helped Tribesters to win many contests. A new attraction in the sports program this year was the Football Jamboree, where city teams tangled in one- quarter tilts as an opener for the high school football season. a 70 " HtsuttLeljeaAA. We ' ll, Bee Ifou Mr. Russell McConnell, head basketball coach, and Mr. Noah Ellis, head football coach, confer with Ath- letic Director Mr. Harry Thomas. — 71 — wJtilt ommetiicn Manual Spoilt Squad leaders for the 1952 football s eason, chosen by Coach Noah Ellis, were (ROW 1, TOP) Don Andrews, Dave Bar- ton, Walter Clark, and Bill Crow; (ROW 2) Eugene DeBaun, Joe Gagen, Tom Hofmeister, and Marshall Hurley; (ROW 3) John Lemen, Jack Miller, Charles Monroe, and Stanley Sandler; (ROW 4) Harrv Shaner, Charles Taylor, Jim Wessel, and Phil Willsey. The Manual football Tribe ended its ' 52 season with three wins, one tie, and five losses. The gridmen cli- maxed the season by stopping a 27-year jinx held over Manual by Shortridge. Tribesmen topped the Blue Devils 21-7 in the season closer. After tying Crispus Attucks in the first game, 6-6, and bowing 6-0 to Sacred Heart, Manual seemed to follow a pattern of winning one and losing two. In the third game Manual topped Washington, 7-6, but then lost to Howe, 20-7, and Noblesville, 7-0. The Tribe scalped Southport, 19-7, only to bow to Ben Davis, 13-7, and Broad Ripple, 20-14. 72 — 0ul leam Qael Out ta Play W$ l $W ' J Varsity and reserve gridsters and coaches include (ROW 1, BOTTOM) B. Glover, R. Burk, B. Oakes, P. Willssy, K. Walker, H. Shaner, B. Ashmore, C. Hight, P. Mascari, J. Ashby, D. Gold-nan; (ROW 2) J. Laurenzo, G. Durnil, D. Crow, J. Wessel, J. Farmer, C. Taylor, D. Liggett, E. DeBaun, D. Kilgore, D. Barton, B. Imel; (ROW 3) Assistant Coach Russel Mc- Connell, B. Frentress, C. Eickman, B. Crow, C. Monroe, D. Andrews, J. Gagan, W. Clark, M. Hurley, J. Miller, T. Hof- meister, J. Lemen, R. Harris, E. Brown, Varisty Coach Noah Ellis. Members and coaches of the undefeated 1952 frosh squad were (ROW 1, BOTTOM) J. Pigecella, B. Holt, T. Davis, R. Germain, J. Horsley, J. Hansan, D. Basey, T. Vittorio, R. Grant; (ROW 2) D. Adamson, D. Hood, D. Fritsch, B. Marsh, H. Quilter, E. Wild, L. Guiliana, M. Jones, J. Tucker, B. Lex, D. Riggen, R. Williams, D. Hight, C. Pritchett; (ROW 3) O. Rexroat, L. McLaughlin, B. Kleppe, G. Umbarger, D. Lackey, J. Lasley, H. Soladine, D. Brown, C. Kendall, J. Caruso, D. Stewart; (ROW 4) Coach Howard Thrall, Student Manager William Kiesel, J. Ax, R. Tetrick, W. Scudder, C. Reading, C. Short, R. Stader, G. Wells, C. Mansfield, H. Wells, C. Roberts, R. Price, J. Miller, Student Manager Raymond Grider, Coach Walter Floyd. Eighth grade team members were (ROW 1, BOTTOM) A. Scharbough, L. Nelis, B. Surface, D. Miller, R. Doyle, K. Huber, R. Pio, R. Morris, M. Bush, P. Clancy, Student Manager G. Moody, J. Thompson, E. Nutgrass, L. Foster; (ROW 2) B. Hiatt, G. Parker, R. Foster, L. Bennie, L. Wilson, R. O ' Haver, R. Grunden, Assistant Coach Herb Taylor, (ROW 3) B. Moore, C. Petro, G. Mudd, G. Root, J. Gray, A. Odgen, H. Falls, L. Blake, Coach Don Mason. ' 3- It itU tf-cUtU and Qau iGXj,e . . . The varsity season totals tell the tale of many close- games. The opposing teams scored only 13 more points than did the Redskins, with the opponents ' tallies adding up to 94 against Manual ' s 81. Harry Shaner, senior and quarterback of the 1952 varsity football squad, was awarded the Gilbert Mordoh Award as the most valuable player of the 1952 grid team. Votes cast by the team, athletic director, head football coach, and Booster staff elected Shaner the most valuable player. Football awards were given at the an- nual football awards dinner sponsored by the active Roines Club. Members of the varsity grid team who received gold footballs were Don Andrews, Jack Miller, Bill Oakes, Stanley Sandler, and Charles Taylor. Here is a season rundown on Manual ' s scoring and who did it. TD Marshall Hurley 4 Bill Oakes 3 Phil Willsey 3 Jim Wessel 1 Tom Hofmeister 1 Harry Shaner Bob Ashmore 12 PAT T. Pts 24 i 22 1 19 6 6 3 3 1 1 SI Coach Noah Ellis seems happy as he watches a play from the Manuil-Shortridge encounter. At upper right Bob Ash- more (22) watches as Shortridge players pile on an unidenti- fied Redskin who has just picked up a few yards. At lower right two Manual players start a fast run around right end in an attempt to pick up a few more yards of pay dirt. We ' ll Win the Qame laday Handing the Manual reserves their first of three de- feats, Washington downed the Tribe B-men 13-2. Later Southport and Broad Ripple won reserve tilts, 19-0 and 7-0, respectively. The freshman team won all eight scheduled games, allowing only three opponents to score. Manual victories were over Washington, 18-0; Southport, 12-7; Warren Central, 12-6; Sacred Heart, 19-0; and Broad Ripple, 9-0. Ronal Price was leading scorer for the freshmen with 57 points. Next in line were Joe Caruso with a total of 46 points and Carl Short with 25 points. Chuck Roberts was behind Short with a total of 24 points. With a 4-1 record the eighth grade football team fin- ished the ' 52 season by defeating School 1, 28-0. Coached by Mr. Walter Floyd, Mr. Howard Thrall, and Mr. Donald Mason, the junior papooses also handed defeats to School 70, 32-0; Tech, 33-7; and School 84, 33-7. Crispus Attucks defeated the Manual eighth grad- ers, 12-7. Larry Bennie led the eighth graders with 37 points, while Junior Gray followed with 34 points. Other scorers of the season were Leslie Wilson, 31 points; Larry Foster, 28 points; Garry Root, 6 points; and Ralph O ' Haver, 6 points. That football is not all brawn and no brains is shown by the picture at upper left. Coach Noah Ellis is illustrating plays to his squad during a practice session. At lower left Harry Shaner (21) looks on the scramble of players during the Manual-Southport game. Phil Willsey (lower middle) makes a sweep around end during the Red- skins ' encounter with the Broad Ripple Rockets. Bill Oakes (white jersey) is brought to an abrupt halt during the Broad Ripple game (upper right) by Bob Hamaker (59) of the Rockets. At lower right Ronal Price picks up some more yardage for the freshmen in the rhinies ' games with Broad Ripple. ,7 V f iT» i . w t 1 Shown in the Manual-Lawrence Central encounter (top left) are Manual players Urban Oskins (13), Tim Gobble (12), Phil Willsey, and Forrest Williams. Individual pic- tures are Art Baker, Walter Clark (top), Don Crow, Bill Crow (middle), Jim Gobble, Marshall Hurley, Urban Oskins, Harry Shaner, and Phil Willsey (bottom). We Play tlte Ulan e? Qleen, and Blue Basketball fans at Manual High School got their share of thrills during the 1952-53 season from the first game of the season right down to the final game in the sectionals. The Manual squad opened against the Irish of Cathedral with an overtime loss of two points, 59 to 57. The next encounter, with Lawrence Central, also went into an overtime period, but the Tribe came out the victor, 50 to 47. Warren Central fell in the next Manual game, 56 to 52. The Tribe lost two games, to Sacred Heart, 61 to 34, and Ben Davis, 71 to 68, before starting out on a five-game winning streak, downing Deaf School, 53 to 51; Howe, 57 to 54; Charlottesville, 63 to 40; Speedway, 53 to 47; and Plainfield, 62 to 57. In a four-way tournament at Cathedral, January 3, Manual lost two games, to St. Mary ' s of Anderson and Sacred Heart. The next encounters saw the Macmen drop three in a row, the Tribe losing to Tech, 53 to 28 ; Washington, 79 to 60; and Shortridge, 51 to 37. The Beech Grove Hornets fell to Manual next, 52 to 43, before the Tribe bowed to Broad Ripple, 51 to 46. The long trip to Dan- ville, Illinois, failed to daunt the Redskins as they beat the Maroon and White, 54 to 51. Crispus Attucks and Southport defeated the Tribe in the last two games of the season, 50 to 75 and 83 to 52, respectively. In the last game of the year the Manual Redskins almost downed the Washington Continentals in the Sectional Tournament. The Tribe ' s hold-out game came close to beating Washington before the Westside team could grab a 37 to 32 win. 76 Ja (led and White We ' be Alw-aql tue During the first part of the Manual basketball season the varsity squad was coached by Mr. Raymond Ashley in place of the regular coach, Mr. Russell McConnell, who spent several weeks in the hospital as the result of an automobile accident. Mr. Noah Ellis coached the reserve squad while Mr. Ashley was with the varsity. Four varsity players saw their last high school games during the 1952-53 season. Seniors Harry Shaner, Bill Crow, Walter Clark, and Urban Oskins will not be back for Manual next year. Two members of the reserve squad joined the varsity team late in the season to see action in several of Manual ' s games. These two players were Marshall Hurley and Don Crow. Although they came up to the varsity late, Crow was able to sink 49 points for the varsity while Hurley put through 48 for the Macmen. Phil Willsey won the coveted free throw award with an average for the season of .663, having made 63 of 95 free throw attempts. Basketball fans can look at the scores of the season and see that the Redskins provided a lot of thrills for the crowds. As the records show. Manual lost two that could have gone either way, the Cathedral and Ben Davis games. Other close games that Manual won were the Lawrence Central, Warren Central, Deaf School, Howe, and Danville tilts. Among the thrills next year will be that of fifteen home games in new quarters, with a varsity squad boasting five returning lettermen. Art Baker (43) goes up after a jump-ball (left) during Manual ' s season opener with Cathedral. Marshall Hurley (54) fights for the ball with a member of the Shortridge Blue-Devil team (right). 9h jUayaltu We Stkiue, to- QcUh The reserve team did the older Tribesmen one better by winning 10 games during the past season. The final count on the reserve ' s record was 10 to 9. The junior Redskins defeated Lawrence Central, Sacred Heart, Deaf School, Charlottesville, Speedway, Plainfield, Washington, Beech Grove, Crispus Attucks, and Bloomington. The B-team was not so lucky on the other nine en- counters. Losses were suffered to Cathedral, Warren Central, Ben Davis, Howe, Shortridge, Broad Ripple, Southport, Columbus, and Danville, Illinois. Ronnie Mescall was the high scoring man for the reserves with a total of 178 points for the season. Mes- call also had a free throw record of 54 hits out of 82 tries to hold a percentage of .659, barely short of Wil- lsey ' s winning percentage. The Papooses of Tepee Town, the Manual freshman squad, ended the 1952-53 season with eight wins and nine losses. The freshmen had a percentage of .400 on the 17 game schedule. Among their wins were Shortridge, Franklin Town- ship, Warren Central, and Center Grove, won in a forfeit. The freshmen beat both Sacred Heart and Westfield twice. The nine losses went to Howe, Center Grove, Broad Ripple, Washington, Southport, Ben Davis, Technical, Cathedral, and Crispus Attucks. Members of the reserve basketball team this season are pictured at left. They are (front row) Karl Walker, Charles Eickman, David Liggett, Ronnie Mescall, and Wayne Brehob; (back row) Coach Raymond Ashley, Tom Stevason, Robert Barnhart, Jim O ' Donnell, Robert Bruhn, and Don Durrett. Marshall Hurley and Don Crow started the season with the reserves but are not pictured because they advanced to the varsity squad. Shown at right is David Liggett, a guard on the reserve squad, during the Manual-Speedway reserve game. The outcome of the game was Manual over the Speedway B-Team, 33-21. 78 Ue. Victory, and jdaitina tf-ame $L2 8.1 « r 55 If Shown in action at top left, a Manual freshman goes over an opponent to score a one-handed shot while two of his team mates close in to give their assistance. Freshman team mem- bers are pictured at top right. The members of the rhinie squad are (front row) Kenneth Wright, Ronal Price, Paul Ernst, and Wiley Scudder; (middle row) William McDaniel, Ralph Grant, Andrew Brown, Bill LaRue, Charles Cook, and Ralph Schoemake; (back row) Coach Howard Thrall, Gilbert Wells, Charles Roberts, David Lackey, manager, Robert Lin- demann, and Carl Short. Members of the eighth grade basketball squad are pictured lower left. They are Pat Clancy, Robert Bennett, William Duff, Larry Blake, Martin Farash, Jack Thompson, and Larry Nelis (front row) ; Donald Miller, manager, Maurice Bush, Gerald Ferrell, Larry Bennie, Mr. Donald Mason, coach, Larry Foster. Gerald Kennedy, Jarauld Hargraves, and Irving Levy (second row ) . Two eighth grade team members are shown in action (lower right) during the game with the John Hope School. The Manual eighth graders are Gerry Root and Jarauld Hargraves. Manual ' s squad scored a total of 474 points, 73 under the number scored by the opposition. The young- est of the Manual net squads, the eighth graders, held down a record of 9-1. The graders topped schools 82, 18, 34, 31, 63, and 44. Manual played the Tech and Attucks graders twice, winning both games from Tech but picking up their one loss from the Tigers. The eighth graders ' leading scorer was Larry Bennie, with 74 points for the season. 79 — Manual Camel %auut the fyield W- I 1M Although the Manual 1952 track squad won only- two of its five scheduled meets, the trackmen won a number of places in other encounters. Manual was also proud to have two representatives at the sec- tionals, regionals, and state finals. Last year the cindermen topped Crispus Attucks and won a tri- angular meet from Franklin Township and Beech Grove. They lost meets to Deaf School, Lawrence Central, and Howe and Warren Central in another triangular meet. In the city meet at Tech April 25 Manual tied for seventh. At the Marion Relays the Redskins ran off with second and third places while they netted a twelfth at the Tech invitational meet. Two of Manual ' s trackmen qualified for the track tourna- ments. Dick Nyers and Bill Williams not only were eligible for the sectionals but went on to score in the regionals and finals. Mr. Raymond Ashley coached last year but was replaced for the ' 53 sea- son by Mr. Raymond Van Arsdale, who returned after a year ' s absence as mentor. Charles Monroe (upper left) leaps over the low hurdles in the 1952 city meet at Tech. Track queens (bottom) represented the schools participating in the city meet last spring, lanice Farley was Manual ' s track queen. Il Un Victosuf, in £i fUt The 1953 baseball squad was off to its usual early start this spring, beginning practice long before the actual season started. The early season coaching was handled by Mr. Rus- sell McConnell and Mr. Howard Thrall. Regular base- ball coach Walter Floyd did not take over mentoring duties until after spring vacation because of illness. Members of the ' 52 baseball squad who returned for the ' 53 season were Gerald Clancy, second base; Bob Barnhart, third base; Phil Willsey, third base; Don Crow, pitcher; Tom Stevason, shortstop; Don Durrett, center field ; Don Andrews, right field ; Allen Hazen, center field ; and Charles Taylor, left field. Members of the 1952 reserve squad who returned to play ball this year were David Liggett, catcher; Robert Boone, pitcher; Fred Sager, pitcher; Wayne Bolton, pitcher; David Goldman, second base; Robert Sexton, left field ; Robert Quinlan, right field ; Ken- neth Dornfeld, outfield; Eugene DeBaun, outfield; and John Holle, outfield. Recruits who turned out for baseball this season were Harry Weaver, Don Lindemann, Carl Biszantz, Jack Roberts, Tom Vittorio, Carl Short, David Barton, Claude Reading, Robert Glover, Don Sandberg, John Tucker, Jack Patterson, Al Helms, Don Adamson, Larry Blake, Charles Burris, David Fritsche, Richard Miller, Gorden Durnil, David Litteral, Bob Lyons, Ronald Stader, Jim Pigecella, Howard Sibley, Ronald Presley, Donald Jones, Gerald Umbarger, John Riley, Charles Wills, Bob Birch, John Birch, and Ollie Boyer. Don Durrett and Gerald Clancy get some first hand in- struction in the art of bunting from Coach Walter Floyd (top left). On the bench waiting their turn at bat are (lower left) Allen Hazen, Ronnie Morris, Coach Floyd, Mr. Richard Snyder, Glenn Kent, Tom Stevason, Phil Willsey, Dave Lig- gett, and Don Sandburg. Pitcher Don Crow puts his powerful windup on the ball (top right). Bob Barnhart, Don Crow, and Coach Floyd leave the field (lower right). We Matok with Qoio i fybfiHXj, Though boys at Manual work out for interschool sports, girls are not to be outdone. They are in the gymnasium playing such games as volleyball, basket- ball, badminton, and ping pong. When spring weather comes along, the girls don their jeans or shorts and hike to the playground at School 6 to play baseball. In the fall girls who enjoy tennis play on the courts at Garfield Park under the direction of Miss Elena Raglin. Miss Theo Parr, who sponsors Manual girls ' bowl- ing at the Fountain Square Bowling Alleys, was proud to announce that three of the girls on Manual ' s bowl- Marie Schrader (top left) shows the bowling technique she used to place in the American Junior Bowling Congress tournament. An unidentified eighth grader (top middle) hits the ball as her team mate, Mary Rietel, waits tensely for the ball to go over the net. Felice Fallowfield (top right) dis- plays her technique in bowling at the Fountain Square Bowl- ing Alleys. ing team placed in the American Junior Bowling Con- gress Singles and Doubles Tournament. During the second semester some of the physical education classes were given helpful hints from Ken Davidson, international badminton star. He was as- sisted by Mrs. Betty Mathews, women ' s state bad- minton champion. Shirley Burks, Marilyn Turley, Pat Borror, and Esther Scharfe, seniors, were his " stu- dents ' ' for the demonstration. Marie Schrader and Ann Solomon placed fortieth in the doubles and Winifred Giggy placed sixty-first in the singles. Marilyn Turley waits as Esther Scharfe takes a swing at the " birdie " in an exhibition badminton tournament. In in- tramural volleyball (lower left) Cordelia Moore, Sylvia Staples, and Norma Hanks (back row); Sandra Brown, Thelma Duart, and Mary Weaver (middle row) ; and Sue Calvert and Pauline Thomerson (bottom row) are trying their best to be the winning team. — 82 We GUeen, in Cvelq, tf-iqUt Cheerleaders urging the Manual tribe on to victory are Joyce Mills, Joy Seiler, and Judie Pedersen (kneeling), Norma Payne and Janice Farley (standing). To support all athletic events and to help develop school spirit in the student body has been the purpose of Manual ' s four cheerleading squads this year. During the fall semester Janice Farley, Norma Payne, Judie Pedersen, Joy Seiler, and Joyce Mills cheered varsity football team members to victory. Marshia Clark and Jean Sommers joined the squad later to fill the places of Miss Payne and Miss Mills. Reserve cheerleaders were Rose Hough, Barbara Brown, Carol Payne, and Lou Ellen Crow, while Norma Prather, Jane Clark, Carol Wayman, and Carolyn Solomon were freshman cheerleaders. New- est of the cheerleading squads was the eighth grade team, composed of Vernajayne Metz, Wynona Carver, Ann Coffman, and Sarah Jo Hylton, who served for the first semester. In the second semester Darlyne Dear- ing and Irene Capps took the places of Miss Metz and Miss Carver, then freshmen. Senior Joan Crow served her third year as Manual ' s mascot. Miss Crow ' s costume, an original Indian princess ' gown, received many " ohs " and " ahs " from the opponents ' side at basketball games. Miss Crow and varsity cheerleader members joined together in pre-game ceremonies to do Indian war chants. A mascot from an unidentified Indian tribe was added to the cheering squad for the sectionals. Made a year ago by Mr. James Guillaume ' s arts and crafts class, the mascot sported a colorful red costume includ- ing a Block M sweater. This modest mascot with an Indian look left Tepee Town soon after Manual ' s de- feat in the sectionals and stated he would not return until sectional time next year. Wonder if anyone told him Manual ' s new address? — 83 — Thru the years we ' ll see you In the sweet afterglow .... — 84 —


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